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TKiirfhose Yesterday 





ienior cfass officers Jesse < End(er y Cjarfaieffa Cfartze, Mary (Elizabeth 
"Regan and%e((ie Sweeney re-present the graduating cfass of 2001. 

fEtizafoetfitown Coffege 

One 'Afpfia T)rive 

CECizabetfitown, VA 17022 

TZABETHTOWN, PA 1709?. ovrr 

< Ad r those Yesterday. 

When students arrive as freshmen, itfeeCs (ike there is so muck -pressure to know 
what you want to do and to know who you want to he. <As four years quickCy pass By, 
without even knowing it, these questions Become easier to answer-though the answers 
may constantly change, "throughout the jour year journey, students are influenced By 
many factors of campus Cife. These factors include the dubs joined, the teams piayed on, 
the supportive professors, and friendships made. (Everything that was [earned yesterday 
has made each of us who we are today. It is impossiBCe to go Back in time, But it ispos- 
sihfe to revisit the many memories, pictures, and stories from 'ACC'ffwse Yesterdays. 

—Cori O-funtzinger 

: Opening 

I "the friendships made at coffege are hands that wiff fast for fife. T'hese were thepeopie you 

studied with, comforted through rough times, and most of ad had fun with. 

T'hese times are the memories captured in the 2001 Conestogan. 

Opening * 3 

Freshman WaCk 



'The freshman walk in Tlugust marks 

one of the first special events on 
campus. The International 'Test 
fashion show is a qreat way to learn 
about styles and designs from differ- 
ent cuftures. The 'Homecoming 
parade throughout the streets of 
Ttown kicks offtfic weekend's activi- 
ties. Thankscjiyim] dinner qives 
students a chance to qive thanks and 
celebrate with their friends. 

Thanksgiving Dinner 

4 * Special Events 

As we reminisce fondly about college days gone by, visions of blue books and 
research papers usually do not dance in our heads. What does leave lasting footprints 
in the sands of our minds is the magic of that Junior/Senior Formal, the energy of that 
TGIS celebration, the food and fellowship of that Thanksgiving feast. These are the 
special events that help to unite the College community, linking us to our Elizabethtown 
home and to each other. The 2000-2001 academic year brought with it countless 
opportunities for memory-making, filling our schedules with experiences designed to 
help us escape from the tedious stress and frustration of reading, 'riting, and 'rithmetic. 
Traditional favorites such as the service-oriented Into the Streets program and the 
weeklong International Fest were joined this year by a repertoire of new activities: 
The innovative Thursday night coffee house allowed student performers to showcase 
their musical talents in front of receptive audiences, while providing entertainment 
and relaxation to frenzied and frazzled pupils. Though Broadway may be miles away, 
Elizabethtown again created its own version, inviting theater-goers into the dramatic 
culture of the fall and spring plays and the one-act festival. When 1 1 :30 rolled around, 
the club was "jumpin', jumpin'" as Thompson Gymnasium and Hershey Hall over- 
flowed with music, laughter, and excitement during weekend dances. Although an- 
other leg of the college journey has drawn to a close, and for many this may signal the 
end of the voyage, we are not saying a permanent good-bye to our campus years. The 
memories shaped by all those special events give infinite life to all those yesterdays, 
preserving them in our minds and in our hearts through the days of the future. And 
when our children ask us where we got all those cool T-shirts. . . ! — Kate Simmons 






Students wait seven months for the annual TGIS weekend. Hanging out 
with friends, taking part in activities, and enjoying the beautiful weather 
are three things that make TGIS weekend the best weekend on campus. 



Special Events * 5 

All Those 

So the car is driving away, and Mom and Dad are gone. 
You sit down on the bed your Mom just made and look at the 
pictures of all your friends from home neatly arranged on 
your desk. This is day one of your college experience. Your 
roommate is hanging up clothes in the closet as you unpack 
some CDs and movies. The two of you fumble for space on 
the shelves along with words and pleasantries. How dare 
your parents drop you off in a foreign place, with foreign 
people, let alone make you share a room with a stranger? 
Once the shock has worn off, and after you talked to your 
parents for two hours on the phone the first night, you start 
to get into the swing of things. You know that your 
roommate's alarm goes off for 20 minutes before they turn it 
off, the cafe has all kinds of chicken, and you have to wake 
up two hours before your first class so you can get a turn in 
the shower. Just when things can't get any worse, your RA 
gathers all the freshman on your floor together and leads 
you to Leffler Chapel. What in the world is going on? Now 
you are holding hands with some other freshmen walking around campus, watching people make complete 
fools of themselves. Wait, they want you to do what? The Student Senate President wants you to run around 
the whole line and bark like a dog! Are they crazy? Oh, well, you do it! After five more stunts like skipping 
around a tree, kissing a pole, or proposing marriage to Dean Koogle: the walk is done. The next day in the 
cafe, he or she -the one you had your eyes on during the freshmen walk, walks up to you and asks, "Aren't you 
the one who proposed to Dean Koogle during the Walk? Okay, so maybe this freshman thing isn't so bad after 

Being a freshman at Elizabethtown College can be a very invigorating experience. Think you're 
alone? Not here, where the juniors, seniors and Professors wave and wish you a good morning wherever you 
go. Friendly is definitely the word for this place. So put a smile on your face and enjoy! Be thankful that you 
have three more years at Elizabethtown College. —Maria Konevich 

Junior Senate mem- 
ber Jed Williams 
waits by Lake 
Placida for the signal 
to let the Freshman 
Walk 2000 begin. 

6 * Special Events 

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■H^v * _»* ^C^ f^^T i 


^reshmen enjoy their Induction Ceremony at 
Zlizabethtown College. This is the ceremony that 
,oins the newcomers with the rest of the student 
!x>dy. It is a symbolic way to say, "You are now one 

Seniors Jen Bothwell and Stacey Panco, Senate 
members, prepare for the Freshmen Induction 
Ceremony in which they will help to distribute 
Etown pins. 

Three freshmen guys practice their singing talents 
is they serenade Geogreann Tynyk, who works in 
Alpha Hall. 

Sophomore Peer Counselor Dan Bogrette (center) sits 
with a group of freshmen at the annual Dessert at the 

President Long 
watches as a group of 
freshmen girls sing 
their hearts out to some 
upperclassmen guys. 

Special Events * 7 


All Those 

4c6ool yean 

The dawn of a new school year means moving what I 
seems to be your whole life back to school in one trip. A 
good amount of upperclassmen even come back to school 
early for sports, clubs or student media. Once everything is 
all settled and students find out how everyone's summer 
was, then the real fun begins— getting ready for classes to 

Each year, students at Elizabethtown College tile intc 
the Thompson Gymnasium to begin the ritual that signifies 
the beginning of the school year. Once students receive then 
envelopes, they enter the gym to find it transformed into a 
system of stations. Students find a table and tear open their 
envelopes, paging through all the forms making necessary 
corrections, signing at the dotted lines. After completing thi< 
task, students walk over to the first station and pick up a new 
catalogue, and drop off the forms they had just signed. If 
there are any problems with financial aid, students proceed 
to the station, where members of the financial aid office 
assist them in correcting the problems. The completion of the process is marked by the last station, where 
students receive stickers on their identification cards. Once the sticker is in place, students are ready to begin 
the new school year. 

The following day students begin their first day of classes. On the first day students receive the 
syllabus, indicating when assignments are due and what books are needed. Usually the first day of class is 
pretty short. Professors briefly lecture the students on the nature of the course, hand out the syllabus, and 
sent them on their way with their first assignment. Summer vacation is over and it is time to get back to 
work. -Jessie Katzbeck 

Students work 
dilligently as they fill 
out all of their registra- 
tion papers so they can 
beein classes. 

8 * Special Events 

Juniors Jed Williams and Woody Adams offer their 
muscles and move two mattresses in Schlosser. 

Student Patrol Officers Mary Holman and Amy 
Westervelt work on traffic patrol as freshmen move 

Juniors Maria Konevich, Frank Marciante, and 
Chris Klaiber check out books for their 
Commuications classes. 

Royer Resident Assistants Candace LaRicci and 
Swati Parikh get their paperwork in order so they 
are ready to sreet the freshmen on their floor. 

Peer Counselors Jodie McComsey and Maria King 
return to school early to help freshmen make their 
transition to college a little easier. 

Sophomore Rachel Singer can"t wait for her room- 
mate to return to school so her room doesn't look 
so empty. 

Special Events * 9 

All Those 

From musicians to floats to karaoke, Homecoming 2000 
proved to be another huge success. Students, faculty, and 
alumni gathered at the midway on Saturday October 7 for a 
day filled with sunshine, laughter, and fun. 

This particular weekend was also family weekend at 
Elizabethtown College. Many parents, siblings, grandpar- 
ents, and other relatives of the college students joined the 
campus for three days of action-packed entertainment. 

Saturday began with a parade of floats through 
Elizabethtown, which was followed by a lip sync contest, 
musical performances, candle making, 3-D movies spon- 
sored by APB, and various other activities_at the midway. 
Freshman Leah Costa said, "I think the lip sync contest was 
really cool and I had a lot of fun." During the afternoon 
soccer game, seniors Ryan Unger and Christy Callahan were 
crowned Homecoming King and Queen. Later in the 
evening. Bill Bellamy's comedy act evoked laughter and 
cheers from students and members of the community. The 
fun-filled day came to an end at 1 1 :30 p.m. with a lot of great tunes and dancing at the homecoming dance. 
Junior Ron Taglairino found the music "...really great to dance to." 

Freshman Jenn Clifford, said that she "...had a great time at homecoming and everyone was in such 
good spirits." The overall atmosphere of the weekend was one of happiness, gaiety, and excitement. 

— Trish Edelman 

President and Mrs. Long 
enjoy their annual horse 
and carriage ride through 
the Homecoming parade. 

These 5 girls entertained 

As expected, the Home- 
coming midway was 
crowded with students. 
faculty, and alumni. 

10 * Special Events 

Tarade Tioats: TV favorites 

'the <BeverCy itiCC <Bitfies 

ffhe Trice is Right 

^fhe Smurfs 

^ffie TCintstones 

Special Events * 1 1 



All Those 


Twenty-seven years ago, former director 
of dining services at Elizabethtown College, 
Don Yoder, decided to let students celebrate 
Thanksgiving in a special way that has since 
become a campus tradition. 

Each year, the students of Elizabethtown 
College gather together in Myer Dining Hall for 
a formal dinner in which the faculty serve the 
student body. Students are fed all of the 
proper holiday fixings from turkey all the way 
down to the cranberry sauce. There is even a 
special guest appearnce by the President (not 
the President of the United States, but the 
President of the College) Theodore Long. 

Students of each class look forward to this 
special dinner. Junior Jackie Casey said, "It's a good time to get together with all 
my friends here who have become like my family to me." Sophomore Catharine 
Paxson enjoys the cafeteria food on the special day and enjoys seeing all of her 
friends dressed up. Even the freshmen are aware of how this dinner works and 
share in the anticipation and excitement. Jennifer Clifford, a freshman, said, "It 
was so much fun and it went above and beyond what I expected." If one thing is 
for sure, it's that Thanksgiving dinner was enjoyed by everyone who attended. 

-Trish Edelman 

The McCallister family 
enjoys each other's company 
as they serve the Thanksgiv- 
ing feast. From left to right 
pictured are Judith. Joe. Nick 
and Provost McCallister 

12 * Special Events 

Students enjoys spending 
time with each other at 
their annual turkey 

VTaria Plakoudas and Holly Edwards make a wish for Friends enjoy each others company at Thanksgiving 
he upcoming holiday season. The tradition is that dinner. Many anticipate this day as a special time to 

whomever gets the largest half is granted their wish. spe nd with friends before the holidays. 

w^^L * Q ^Pi^k. ■**!£ ^B [ ^ 

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W^™ fl 

Faculty and staff antici- 
pate the busy night 
ahead of them. Manx 
volunteer themselves 
(and sometimes their 
families) to help serve 
Etovvn students their 
holiday feast. 

Special Events * 13 

MS 7(/ee6e*U 

All Those 

Reggae music filled the air as the Elizabethtown campus was 
transformed into a tropical paradise for the 2001 TGIS celebration. In 
keeping with the weekend theme of "Jamaican Me Crazy," students 
grooved to the island beat while hair was braided, necklaces were made, 
and music videos were created. The festivities began Thursday night as 
hypnotist Michael Anthony mesmerized a full house at Leffler Chapel, 
and continued with Friday's side-splitting comedy show. Friendly 
competition dominated Saturday afternoon as students pitted themselves 
against each other in the obstacle course, bungee run, and great wall 
climb. The climax of the weekend, the ever-popular Battle of the 
Airbands, entertained a lawn-filling audience as energetic "musi- 
cians" showed off their karaoke skills, with cash prizes on the 
line. Senior Julia Delima said, "I wish I would have performed. 
There's no room to be shy at TGIS!" Senior and veteran air- 
bander Christy Callahan, a member of the 2001 contest's trophy- 
takers, adds, "coming back every year and raising the standards 
for Battle of the Air Bands was probably the highlight of the year 
for us. We're going to miss it, and we hope the tradition contin- 
ues." Experiencing TGIS for the first time can be a bit over- 
whelming, but rookie revelers quickly become full-fledged 
participants in the fun. Echoing the feelings of many, freshman Sara Polite enthuses, "TGIS shouldn't just be one 
weekend long, but a year-long celebration!" — Heather Gillespie 


\ Special Events 


Special Events * 15 

All Those 

V*'l!W*t Tvf'.'i 



On March 1 7th, the college kicked off the seventh 
annual International Fest. It is a campus wide event 
celebrating the cultures, music and foods of people fron 
different countries and regions around the world. Inter- 
national Fest gives students, faculty and staff the oppor- 
tunity to celebrate the diverse cultural heritage present 
on our campus. Some of this years events included: 
international cuisine, a bus trip to New York City, a 
study abroad panel, an international fashion show, a 
hunger banquet, and guest lecturers such as Sam 
Gjergji, a Kosovo journalist for Radio Television 
Kosovo. The week long event came to a close on 
Saturday, March 24th, with a day long celebration of 
international heritage, including Universal Rhythms, 
which presented groups representing various 
multicultural backgrounds, such as Latin. Greek, Chi- 
nese and African. Wayne Selcher, committee chair, said that this was the "best fest yet" and that a lot 
of people off campus and international students supported International Fest. 

-Kelly Barnstead and Jim Kaurudar 


The International Fest fashion show allows students to see traditional styles from around the world. 


16 * Special Events 

Clockwise from top left: Greek 
dancers perform in a traditional forma 
tion. The African drummers fill the 
Annenburg Center with an unforgetable 
beat. A member of the Beijing dancers 
takes center stage during her breathtak- 
ing performance. Dr. Elizabeth Newell 
models a Canadian dress during the 
Wednesday at 1 fashion show. An- 
other member of the Beijing dancers 
shows off her talents in Hershey Hall. 
Senior Eli Vaugn acts as a Masters of 
Ceremonies during World Rhythms, a 
presentation of sights and sounds from 
around the world. 

Special Events * 1 7 




The Elizabethtown College Theater Department put on a 
production of Peter Weiss' Marat/Sade on November 
1 0, 1 1 , 1 7 and 1 8th. The show is a play within a play that 
takes place in France in the 1800's. The show is set in an 
asylum where the patients are playing roles of other 
characters under the direction of the Marquis de Sade. 
The play within the play is about the 1793 assasination of 
Jean Paul Marat by Charlotte Corday, played by Senior. 
Victoria Brewer. Much of the show revolves around the 
differing views of Marat and de Sade. Marat believes in 
fighting for the good of the group while de Sade believes 
that revolution could never succeed. Two outside actors 
were brought in to play the roles of de Sade and Marat. 
Stephen Speise and Brian Martin played these roles and 
also helped the students in advancing their acting ability. 
The production, directed by Terri Mastrobuono. was very 
challenging for the cast and crew. It was an interesting 
piece that required much practice and patience. The 
entire cast and crew will agree that the end product was 
well worth the energy. 

—Leigh Wilcox 

Jean Paul Marat, played by professional actor. Brian 
Martin, gets a little carried away in this year's fall 

production of Marat/Sade. 

IS Special I:\enls 

Charolette Corday, 
played by Victoria 
Brewer, brings Marquis 
de Sade. played by 
Stephen A. Spiese, to 
his knees during the 

Counter-Clock Wise: Leslie Stillings and 
Carrie Mondorf show fun behind-the-scene 
work can be. One of the inmates practices for 
the performance. Who said acting was tough? 
Victoria Brewer and Judy Cavanaugh perform 
a relaxing scene inbetween Marat/Sade re- 
hearsals. Kevin Cawley and Leigh Wilcox, 
dressed in vintage attire, watch as the inmates 

Special Events * 19 


All Those 
Nights i 


For the eleventh consecutive year, the 
Elizabethtown college community was treated to 
eight helpings of dramatic entertainment at the 
Student Directed One Acts Festival. Four show- 
ings provided audiences with a spectrum of theater 
ranging from comedies to dramas. The first two 
nights of the Festival showcased the directing 
talents of Victoria Brewer, Beth Dillon, Leslie 
Stillings, and Jess Sherwood in "Slaying Bob 
Marley and the Minion of Babylon," "Everybody 
Wants the Euphonium," "Sure Thing," and "For 
Whom the Southern Belle Tolls." The spotlight 
shifted to directors Jen Kalweit, Justin Covington, 
Elyse Shenkman, and Leigh Wilcox for the second 
half of the event. As viewers enjoyed " The Uni- 
versal Language," "The 'M" Word," "Two Eggs Scrambled Soft," and "Domestic Violence." 
This year's record turnout ensures the continuation of the popular One Acts Festival in the 
future. —Christina Wilson 

Sarah Polite and Jose 
Riofrio lit up the stage in 
this years One Acts 
Festival as they per- 
formed in the play 
entitled. The Universal 

Leanna Whetstone and 
Aaron Jenkins perform 
together in the play 
entitled, Domestic 
Violence directed by 
Leigh Wilcox. 

20 Special Hvents 

The hard work and 
dedication of Sock and 
Buskin and the Fine and 

Performing Arts 

Department made for 

four nights of enjoyable 

performances. Students 

took on the roles of 

director, stage manager, 

and actor to produce the 

th Annual One Act 


Special Events 

All Those 


Splirtfy rtaty 

April 2001 brought the wacky and whimsical musical 
Starmites to Etown, the first musical since Jesus Christ 
Superstar in 1998. Starmites is the story of Eleanor, played 
by sophomore Sarah Owens, a teenager who lives in a 
fantasy world of comic books because she isn't accepted 
elsewhere. Suddenly Eleanor is thrown into the comic book] 
world called Innerspace, and she alone can save the uni- 
verse. During the course of the play, Eleanor receives aid 
from Captain Space Punk and his Starmites, guardians of 
Innerspace, meets the Diva and her grou of banshees, and 
combats Shak Graa, the evil villian who wants to take over 
Innerspace. Along the way, Eleanor finds and uses her inner 
strength to rescue herself and the Starmites from a variety of 
strange situations. Filled with special effects, a brightly 
colored set with many hidden doors, crazy costumes de- 
signed by sophomore Carrie Schuerholz, unique music and 
dramatic choreography, and laughter, Etown's performance 
is not likely to be forgotten. Homina Homina Hey! 

—Christina Wilson 

Adam Halpin look to the stage as Space Punk, the 
leader of the Starmites. 

Eleanor, played bj Sarah Ownens goes on a wild 

adventure in the comic book scries Starmites. 

22 * Special Events 

The Droids, dressed all in black, 
prepare for action in the musical 

Sarah Owens is backed up by 
the Starmites in a number. 


Victoria Brewer, the Diva, belts out "Hard to be a Diva" as she is backed up by her girls. 

Special Events * 23 


Twinkling lights, crisp air, and the spirit of the 
holidays made this year's Winter Wonderland 
formal a magical event. On December 2, 
2000, RHA put on an elegant event that ex- 
ceeded everyone's expectations. Festivities 
stretched throughout both floors of the 
Annenberg Center. The music was great, the 
decor beautiful, and the students primed to 
have a great time. Junior Julie Haines smiled 
as she said, "It was a good time with my 
friends and a nice way to end a good semes- 
ter." Most attendants would have to agree. 
The atmosphere reminded everyone how great 
it was to spend time celebrating, and of the 
much anticipated winter break that was only a 
short while away. This annual event was 
definately a good time that the attendants will remember for years to come. 

--Jen Heisler 

Special Events 

?lff dressed up for 
a night of good 

music, good food 9 
and good times. 


Special Events : 25 

All Those 

The stars were certainly out in abundance at 
the Junior/Senior formal for Elizabethtown 
College's celebration of "A Starry Night." The 
April 7 dance was sponsored by the Class of 2002 
and was held at the Radisson Penn-Harris Hotel in 
Camp Hill, PA. More than 200 couples attended the 
formal dance, and were dazzled by the spectacular 
ice sculptures upon entering the ballroom of the 
hotel. The couples did some dazzling of their own 
as well, modeling stylish formal attire and dancing 
the night away. Many couples stayed on the dance 
floor from the first dance until the last, showing an 
undying spirit for spring celebration. According to 
Jeff Bailey, the President of Student Senate, the 
dance was "fabulous." He said that various mem- 
bers of the administration called it one of the best Junior/Senior formal dances that they had 
been witness to. With the showing of this year's dance to build on, it is likely that there will 
be many a "starry night" to come in the future. __E r j c Stark 

./St. ^ 

Ben Nevius, John Bilich, and Jaretl 
Benson, Student Senate members, show 
thai the Jr./Sr. Formal is a success. 

26 : Speeial Events 

|The Jr./Sr. seemed to put a smile on everyone's 

face. Starting at top left: Elizabeth Murphy, 
|Gabriella Clarke. Leanna Whetstone, Stephanie 
Delfosse, Kellie 

Sweeney; " ". Kevin 

McCarty, ■ " " \ ' Curtis Hicks, 

Dan . Sj j ' .Borneman, 

it Day;- ' 'p*^ _.' Ben Nevius, 

Zuber, Gurt 

Jordana Garcia. Elizabeth Murphy; and Justin 
Caldarone, Sue Rossetter, Tracey Lambert and 
date Matt. 

Special Events * 27 



All Those 


This year, the traditional Convocation cer- 
emony, held to honor the achievments of faculty 
members and college scholars, also welcomed the 
class of 2004. Dean Lisa Koogle initiated the 
freshmen into the Elizabethtown College family by 
talking about a strong sense of partnership of stu- 
dents that they would experience in the upcoming 
months. She also recognized that each student in 
the class of 2004 brings their own gifts and talents 
to contribute to Elizabethtown's exhisting commu- 

Junior Jeff Bailey and student Senate President 
paid tribute to the high level of interaction that 
takes place between students and faculty both 
inside and outside of the classroom settings, allow- 
ing the college to strengthen its bonds of unity. 

President Long discussed the self discovery that takes place as we unite our spirits 
with society to educate for service, embracing a larger civic purpose and enhancing our 
relationship with the world around us. Each member of the college community was encour- 
aged to seek points of connection among the various academic disciplines, and to take this 
knowledge from the classroom into the streets. — Kristy Hauer and Kate Simmons 

Mandi Ewing, Lynn 
Fink. Abbie Fabian, and 
Claire DeVere show 
their smiles before 
Convocates are recog- 
ni/ed for their high level 
of academic achieve- 

2S ■ Special Events 

Part of Convocation is to recognize the faculty of 
Etown and their achievements. 

This year, Convocation also acted as a way to 
welcome the new freshmen to our campus. 

Convocation was a pleasant event for faculty members to catch up on their summer activities. 

Convocates receive last minute instructions and wait patientl) 
before they are to enter the crowded Thompson Gymnasium. 

Special Events ;: 29 

Al hose 


Elizabethtown College celebrated another year of 
success with the yearly 'into the Streets" project. This 
year the event took place the weekend of October 20-22, 
2000. Over 600 students, staff, and community members 
collaborated on more than 30 projects in the Harrisburg, 
Hershey, Elizabethtown, Lancaster, and Philadelphia 

Shirley Deichert, Director of the Learning Center 
and Into the Streets Staff Coordinator, was overwhelmed 
by the positive response she received from the projects. 
She is very proud of the difference that people have made 
w/z, in our area as well as in places a little further from cam- 

pus. Co-Staff Coordinator Diane DeArment and Student 
Leaders Kelly Rombach and Angelina Saienni also 
played a huge role in the planning of this event. 

Into the Streets encompassed five areas of volunteer- 
ing: Public Relations, Youth, Senior Citizens, Environ- 
ment, and Social Issues. Student leaders organized 
groups to participate in a variety of projects, such as working the activities fair, raking for seniors, paint- 
ing for the Special Olympics, and much more. 

The kickoff to this rewarding weekend of festivities included a rally on Friday evening, where 
students gathered to get to know one another and make last minute plans for the big day. Bright and 
early Saturday morning there was a send-off in front of Myer Hall as the volunteers headed to their sites. 
Following a day of hard work, a pizza party was held Saturday evening to congratulate the students, staff, 
and community on a job well done. 

Deichert felt that this year was a particular success for a number of reasons: The weather was 
perfect, there was a large number of participants, and most importantly, a lot of work was completed as a 
result of the college's venture into the surrounding community. —Jen 1 eiser 

Members of Student 
Senate are hard at work 
cleaning up the Fun Fort 
in Elizabethtown. 

JO Special Events 

Shirley Deichert, director of the Learning Center and 
coordinator of the Into the Streets project poses with 
the Blue Jay. 

Members of the Education Club and Kappa Delta Pi 
went into the streets to help local teachers with 
classroom duties. 

Ryan Unger and Leanna Whetstone prepare the 
troops for battle before the main event. 

Student Senate takes a break to have fun after their 
day of cleanup. 

Special Events * 3 1 





May 19, 2001 proved to be a beautiful day as 336 students 
were awarded their college degrees. Graduation day was a proud day 
for not only the graduates, but for their parents, grandparents, siblings, 
friends and other family members who were in attendance. The Dell 
was full of hundreds of invited guests, faculty, and the College Board of 
Trustees present to support the class of 2001. 

This commencement day was four years in the making. The 
graduates honored on the 19"' of May withstood four years of studying, 
group projects, papers, and exams. The rest of their time at 
Elizabethtown College was filled with campus jobs, athletics, and clubs. 
The graduates proved that they could overcome the best and worst of 
times to complete their goal of graduating from college. 

Graduation day was also marked by great change and transi- 
tion. With mixed emotions, the graduates were full of anticipation for 
what the future would hold and also scared about that same thought. 
For some, that meant moving back home after being away for four 
years. For others, they would embark on a new journey and venture out 
on their own. Senior class president Kellie Sweeney addressed her 
classmates at the ceremony. "We have learned that it's okay to change 
your plans, that loving your job is more important than being rich, that 
working hard towards your goals always leads to success and that a 

smile is the shortest distance between two people." 

The 2001 Commencement Speakers was Dr. Eugene Hickok. former Secretary of Education-Designate in Pennsylvania, 

and the current Under Secretary of Education-Designate in the George W. Bush administration. In Dr. Hickok 's inspirational 

message to the graduates, he urged them to look at their lives as a book. It is up to them (the author's) to make it a good book— a 

good life. 

The graduates are now empowered with the ability and Elizabethtown education to do great things in the world. Best of 

luck and success goes out to them —the Elizabethtown College Class of 2001 . — Kristy Hauer 

cacsca ^townfacuCty mem hers prepare for the 98th Commencement Ceremony. CScacs 

32 Special Events 

wk ak^-Jmi v 

Special Events * 33 


The graduates make their 

waChJrom the ®SC to the 

(DefCwith Commencement 

soon tofoffow. 

34 i: Special Events 

Speciaf speakers at the 98th Commencement incfucfed (President Theodore Long, (Dr. Joan 
JAustin, guest speaker (Dr. Eugene Jficf^pf^and senior cfass president %etfie Sweeney. 

Special Events * 35 

I Those 
Changes & 


One of the most recognizable buildings on campus is 
the Steinman Center for Communications and the Arts, 
with its tall columns and protocol. The Steinman Center 
includes the 122-seat Brinser Lecture Room (the 
"BLR"); classrooms; art studios; and photography, 
audio, and computer labs. The Department of Commu- 
nications is located on the second floor. The College's 
FM radio station, WWEC 88.3 and cable television 
station, channel 40 ECTV, open to all students regard- 
less of major, are housed in the Steinman Center. 

Over the summer, several changes were made to 
Steinman to better accommodate both students and 
faculty of Elizabethtown College. A two-story addition 
for multimedia labs, video production labs, and two art 
studios, was completed as part of the rennovations. 

Overall, both students and faculty were pleased with 
these changes. Junior Stephen Shayter said that the new 
addition is "great because it provides students with 
much more space and new technological advances." Associate Professor of Communications Donald 
Smith, said that he is happy with the changes and that it is what the department both wanted and needed. 
Sophomore Brad Heilman notes that the new ceramics room provides students with more space, making 
the work area less cramped, while junior Frank Marciante summarizes the remodeling as "a welcomed 
change." — Trish Edelman 

Clockwise from top: As part of the 
Steinman Center renovations, an 
addition was built to house a com- 
puter lab and more art and media 
studios. Two Communication majors 
work on a project in one of the new 
edit suites. Seniors Megan Luhrs and 
Brian Baumley take advantage of the 
new computer lab. 

^- Special Events 

Along with additions and changes to Steinman 
Center, there were also changes to the campus 
grounds. Such changes included the beautiful 

garden behind Alpha Hall, which was a gift from 
the class of 2000. The College also built a new 

multipurpose soft track behind Leffler Chapel as 
part of the master plan. 

"i*<'*J':'-*- r 4 

Special Events * 37 

^ande^ /^ 

All Those 
Changes & 

'4K 4 



It is a miracle. Brinser is a new place. Compared to 
last year, Brinser Residence Hall is a palace. The building 
was totally renovated over the summer and received some 
exciting changes that impressed the entire campus commu- 
nity. First the entire place has new carpeting and a cenral 
air condiioning system. They cut the number of the rooms 
down and added four suites to the building. Three com- 
plete kitchens, as well as a new door system where one can 
swipe an ID card instead of using keys, where also in- 
cluded in the remodeling. Justin Prud'homme quoted: "I 
have been a resident in Brinser for two years now. And the 
changes that have taken place over the summer really 
impressed me. Brinser has become the most comfortable 
dorm on campus. Being an all-male dorm, the smell has 
been less than tolerable. Thanks to the respect the students 
have for Brinser, the building is kept clean." For the new 
students it has been a good place to live so far. Chad 
Puderboch, a freshman this year at Elizabethtown said that 
the location of the building is the thing he likes the most about Brinser: "Its in the middle of campus, 
making it easier to go to your classes, the gym, the cafeteria, and everywhere else. Definitely the best 
place to live on campus." stated Chad, a current resident on Brinser 1 North. — Vitor Moraes 

New handicapped entrances, at both the front and back o\' Brinser. The new l\ decorated Brinser has a easier 
make access to the dorm quicker and easier lor all residents. wa ) ,l1 make a quick snack. 

38 Special Events 

Close parking and spacious living rooms are just a few of the pluses to living in the garden apartment 



Elevators make going to and from 
much easier— especially to those 
who do not reside on the first 

Senior Sue Rossetter enjoys the 
luxury of keyless entry as she 
swipes her ID card to enter the 

The new com- 
puter labs in 
Bri riser offer the 
convience of 
other computer 
labs around 
campus, only 
right down the 

What do_you think 

of the new 

Garden Style Apartments? 

"I really like the new 
apartments. The bed- 
rooms seem to be as big 
as a dorm room Every- 
thing is new and clean." 
— Tracey Lambert 

"They are impressive. I 

like the space and 

freedom. It's also nice to 

be around all 


—Drew Tirney 


"In my Garden 
Apartment, there's a real 
sense of community and 

an atomosphere of 

friendship. The layout of 

the apartment makes 

movie night, cooking 

dinner, and hanging out 

together fun." 

—Shannon Ebbecke 


Special Events * 39 

Ober hall A3 works together to make a get-well 
poster for a sick friend. 

These Royer girls show how much fun 
group study sessions in the dorms can be. 

Hall programs, such as pumpkin painting. 

can always add holiday spirit 

among the residents. 

Senior Helen Desplanques works dili- 
gently to put her couch together during 
upperclassmen move-in day. 

Schlosser halls 3E and 3W created a holday tree 
where each resident could add their own home- 
made ornament. 

40 -■' Residence Life 

Each year students at Elizabethtown College must ponder that age old question: 
"Where am I going to live next year?" For students considering this question, there are a j 
variety of options available to them. Residence halls offer students co-ed or single-sex 
living. The Garden Apartments and Schreiber Quads give students the oppurtunity to 
experience apartment and townhouse living. The SDLC'S allow students to occupy off- 
campus housing while volunteering in the community. 

Living in a residence hall provides a student with a variety of options. The halls 
offer single, double, and triple occupancy rooms. Special interest floors are available for| 
students who request them. Wellness floors allow students to live with other students 
who wish to retain a healthy lifestyle throughout the year. Quiet floors are set up to 
maintain a quiet atmosphere for students to study and sleep. Freshmen Interest Group 
floors combine students from two freshmen seminars to live and learn together. 

Founders, Ober, and Royer are the co-ed dorms. Founders is the largest dorm, 
consisting of four three-story wings, connecting to a main lounge. Founders houses 316 
students, with groups of 16 on the top two floors. Ober is divided into two wings and 
houses 200 students. Brinser, Myer, and Schlosser are the single-sex dorms, Schlosser, 
the largest women's dorm, consists of 205 students. 

If students wish to live out of the residence halls, they can live in the Garden 
Apartments, Schreiber Quads, or SDLC's. The Apartments and Quads, each housing 
four students, offer fully furnished kitchens and bathrooms, and provide residents with 
a taste of independent living. 

Whatever your residential preferences, E-town College supplies diverse living 
arrangments to meet everyone's needs and interests! 

—Jessie Katzbeck 




Schlosser RAs Claire DeVere, Christa Deibler, Liz Lutz, Tara Pauley, and 

Cait Hopson, along with building RD Stephanie Cook, welcome all new 

residents of Schlosser during freshmen move-in dav. 



Residence Life * 41 

Home to a large portion of Elizabethtown College's resident male 
population, Brinser Hall was the site of many - some may say badly 
needed - rennovations. Notorious for its middle-of-the-night fire drills 
and energenic parties, Brinser has earned a reputation as the "bad" dorm 
on campus. While the mere mention of the hall's name may cause some 
critics to let loose with "Brinser-bashing" tirades, residents of the dorm 
are quick to defend their cherished home. Says junior Elliot Thomas, 
"It's [the hall's] just misunderstood. I wouldn't give up the mayhem for 
anything." Fellow Brinser boy Eric Mucha agrees that nothing can beat 
the dorm's weekend entertainment: "No matter what time of the night it 
is on Friday, you can still manage to find some fun." —Chris Steltz 

1 N & S Row 1: Robert Hickox, Erich Voss. Luke English. JeftFry. Jamie Rand. Jose Riot'no. Sean Clark Row 2: led 
Marcellia. Dan Bogrette. Row 3: Justin Prud'homme. brent Detamore. Jim Carr. Joe Walker. John Br.ickbill. Chad 
Vensel. Chad Wenger. Chad Puderbaeh. Jason Myers. Bryan Brilhart. Row 4: And) Shelley, Paul King. Owen Heller. 
Luke Hallani. Sudeen Dhillon. 

2N Row I: William Sehnone. Iim Iimmonv Bieli Moore. I ( GTten, lefl Sears, Man I aub. I.nkan Matthews, lorn 
Hatiser Row 2: Sheldon Winner. Brian I ol'tus. Boh Porambank 

42 * Residence Life 


2S Row 1: Dan Harris, Alcihiro Kaneda. Row 2: Chris Owsiany, Brian Oserbach, Dave Berdan. Matt Ostrebach, Dan 
Woodcock. Matt Griffe. Row 3: Diego Campos, Steve Phillips, Andy Rawdink. Row 4: Peter Scott, Damien Segatti, 
Stephen Rutt, Jarrett Benson, Joe Chimielewski, Matt Palmer, Nate Hileman, Matt Klepers. 

3N Row 1: Charles Haines, Scott Carroll, Bryan Flanneg, Elliot Thomas. Chris Steltz. Row 2: Mike Nocar. Mart Lister. 
Vinny Pepe. Bill Graefe, John Wagner. Rob Bartholomew. Eric Mucha. Adam Shepard. Row 3: Jeff Hall, Aaron Jenkins. 
Andrew Geiselman. Timothy Benson. 



1 9 

w ^^ JL\ 

kk A 

U ^ 

wf ^^k\WW\\ 



HH. / 

A V 

<v v- i^P* 

H ■**, 

V A &. 

3S Row I: Paul Howatti, rim Vanmeter, Jeff Swept. Row 2: Michael Girgts. Charlie Coffia, Josh Braun. Row 3: Jeff 
Bailey, Patrick Gamdola, Matt Koscienski, Brian Scruetnch, Dan Klick. Row 4: Bla/en Dragulijic. Dax Kepshirc. Cases 
Moore, Brad Biehl. Mark llostutler. Mike Kisler. Curt Kodish. Domonic Marano. 

Residence Life * 43 


A-l Row 1: Jessica Heun. Susie Lynch, Alison Ressler. Deidra Crone. Row 2: Susan Furuholmen. Maureen VanOrman. 
Becky Nori, Erin Sawyer, Shannon Gallagher, Elizabeth Willis. Row 3: Diane Brown. Kelly Zimmerman. Christy 
Steidle, Kate Simmons. Becky Grosh, Kim Stry. 


A-2 Row 1: Amanda Kun, Jessica Calhoun, Julie Lee. Kelly Sechnst. Leighann Mazoni. Row 2: Mike Kauffinan, Jules 
Popchock. Ben Mabrey, Samantha Benton. Joshua Lyman. Rachel Jordan. Dustin Jones, Mike Hyde. Row 3: Mike 
Shrader. Scott Murray. Scot MacPherson. Amy Milligan. Steven Davis, Matthew Rudd. Alex Ross 

K-3 Row I: Jill Kl in ga m an, Michelle Moeller, Sarah Miller. Vmj Roue. Jen Mills Ron 2: Narimar, Ourechi, Katelyn 
Hendrickson, Jennifer Szescula, Bridget Nussle, Melissa I turn, Stephanie Strobe), \im Brilianl Row .1: r.iiu 
i emando, lames Kaurudar, Janad Hedes, Jonathan Snively, tail Borah, 1 lyntGarrel, Rodrigo Grijalva, Amanda Vera, 
Hilary Short Row 4: A.ilok MaLmkar, I ilenn Weaver, ( hris Heisey, Behzad varamini, \ndrea Watlrins, Set 
Scon English, Christophei Moy, John i sordos 

44 * Residence Life 


When thinking of Founders, most people may just think that it is one of 
'the co-ed dorms here on the E-town campus. However, for those students who 
have resided within this building, they see it as more than that. Founders is 
actually the collection of four sections, named easily enough, A, B, C and D. 
They are all connected to create a unique living environment. Part of what 
makes this hall the best, according to its residents, is the relationships that are 
formed by those living here. "The closeness of the people living here. ..that is 
what makes Founders the best. We live together in sets of four rooms, eight 
ipeople all together.. .as a result, you form close bonds with these individuals 
.from the start... everyone gets to know everyone," stated Christine Pearsall; 
Freshman Founders D-l . Whichever dorm you live in, you may feel that yours 
is the best... and this statement certainly seems to ring true for the close-knit 
residents of Founders. — Shannan Murphy 

B-l and B-2 Row I: Cara Aymold. Susan Ryan. Sliaun Potts. Sean Sabo. Tim Houser. Row 2: Bob Johns, Maria 
Plakoudas, Jimmy Caraway. Jackie Shastel, Lauren Farley. Mike Glavich. Tarah Balkovic. Row 3: Nathan Cornwell, 
Gregory Ehord. Jenn Kennedy, Kristin Catherman. Giselle Gamero. Gabe Frazier, Erin Malone, Beth Dodson. Mike 
McGarry, Kellie Hoopes. Row 4: Vicki Bracken. Adrienne Kennedy. 

BO Row 1: Aim Simons. Sofia Galaz. Nicole Thomas. Shannon Miller. Tim Da\enport. Kaitlyn Viola. Marcia Worley. 
Row 2: Michael Winner, Ashley Davenport. Michelle l.auer. Sarah Stevens. Frin Hitchcock. Jim Hagen. Steve Snavely. 
Row 3: Victoria Andrei, Eric Bicocchi. Row 4: Katsuhiro Fujimoto, Jason Pino. Douglas Zeigler. Bryan Brander. Rob 

Residence Life * 45 


C 1 and C2 Row 1: Kelly Harris, Jeff Meyers. Mark Bentz, Benjamin Delanev. Row 2: Amanda Rose Parks Jess 
Popp. Arthur Marshall. Jenelle Ostrowski, Scot Pitzer, Matt Levengood. Row 3: Liz Kieman. Sarah Martin Jill Worley 
Becky Crum, Danielle DiFilippo, Lisa Rossi, Sarah Ganser, Elyssa Hevner. Row 4: Jana Galante. Apnl Rouser Beth ' 
Tatara. Erica Simcoe. 


C3 Row 1: Erin N, Miller, Dana Pyne. Valarie Alexander. Elizabeth Boyer. Angie Kretuiskie. Row 2: Rob Kreidler 

Danielle Rounds, Kim Shellhamer. Stephanie Field, Sara Stratton. 

D-l Ro« I: i.H.i!\nn I umi, Chris Ashworth, Robot ( ochran Row I: Beth tchenbacn, Karesa Hinchey, Jennie 
Walker, Katie Nebiker, Kevin Shaw gs Ro« 3: Kelli Himmelreich, Mark Boyer. Jules! umberbatch, Phil 

Brynildsen, Dan Sweigart, Nordj Siloandei Row 4: Mike Stuhllrager. Sara Blessing, lanyaMcCall I uErik 


46 '■■ Residence Life 


D2 Row 1: Michelle Babineau, Allysin Dawson, Krystyn Wukitsch, Dabeney Peters. Chris Richman. Row 2: Jessica 
Daly, Steph Hallett, Palty Zindel, Sarah Polite. Beth Legner, Leah Gillingham, Ryan Ragan. Row 3: Erin Miller, Emily 
Shaak, Jamie Mann. Ashley Primel. Kristen Basenore, Jordan Bicher. Juilia Weinig. Row 4: Karen Davidson, Vlad Solo. 
Jake Landis, Karl Kern, Craig Neveras, Mark Fleming. 

1)3 Row 1: Jennifer Bills, Bill Miller. Stephanie Lowey. Row 2: Nicole Brocious, Joy Salvatore. Row 3: Matt Blome, 
Matt Pettit, Jackie Fell. Larry Hodges, Steve Pryma, Jim Barron. 


Residence Life * 47 

Though Elizabethtown College has such a small campus, we all must admit that 
there are some quality dorms here. Of course, we cannot go and compare ourselves to ivy 
league institutions, but in comparison to schools of similar caliber, our campus offers 
great housing for students. There are numerous differences among the six dorms, and 
arguments can be made for why each is better than the others. Even though Myer is an 
all-female dorm, there are a variety of students, such as freshman Deanna Daus, who feel 
that Myer is the very best. As a resident of Myer, she says that her dorm is much nicer 
than others on campus. Daus also mentioned that it is a plus to be close to the dining hall, 
and that students in Myer are friendly. She said, "People always say hello, even if they 
don't know you." There are even guys at Elizabethtown College who feel that Myer is 
the cream of the crop. When asked if he would live in Myer, senior Tony Kuo said, 
"Yeah, I'd definitely live there, if it was co-ed, mostly because of the convience of the 
caf." So, although all of the dorms on campus have their advantages and disadvantages, 
many students consider Myer to be the very best of all. 

— Cherilyn Curcio 

1 E and 2 E Row 1: Laura Vasques. Ashley Petrylak. Monica Brubakcr. Jen Sw auger. Nikki Barber. Jessica Berry, Cher. I 
Springer, Miki Masuda, Susan Tomchak Row 2: Erin Moody. Shino Sarula. Sanaa Zuberi. Lauren Crane. Susan Bender. 
Megan Myer. Victoria Olde, Kelly Myers. Deanna Daus. Jessica Johnson. Row 3: Michelle Riley, LeighAnn Meloy. Lori 
DePippa, Allison Hickman, Kim Hartney. Nicole Semet. Amy Fredrick. Hilary Miller. Alicia McDowell. Allison Ainley. 
Row 4: Annalisa Ellis. Nikki Bouch. Lynann Hagerman. Michele Lebo. Charlene Klassen. Julie Haines, krisi.t I nger, 
Katie Barton. Casey Kehm. Liza Martinelli, Jaelyn Leight. Rebecca llassellhan. Jen Heisler. Knsten Bahniek. 

2 \\ Row i: Caroline Grove, Rachel Bybee, Stacj Smoyer, Sarah Duffy, Can Sabia Row 2: \iisss Enright, Melissa 
Mien, Stephanie Varnold, Marissa ["nomas, ( hristina Mattise Row 3: Stacej Dorr, Kellj Gray, Nicole Leone, Bridge) 
rhompson Row 4: Emily Smith, Christina Myers, Lauren Jacobs, Jing Jing Gu Megan Leislei Row 5: Rebecca 
Bow ling, Veronica Kerwin, 1 auren Hardwig, Annette Morns. Vndrea < sordas, 1 iz Giordano 

48 * Residence Life 

3 E Row 1: Lauren Gitten, Lynsey Choge, Emily Antoine, Jane Irwin, Allison Doran, Brandy Rhodes, Jessica Marsala. 
Row 2: Sadie Bair. Tiffany Maue, Rati young. Kierstin Rowe, Lisa Zbyszinski, Jen Martin, Megan Halladay. Row 3: 
Brea McCauley, Becca Young, Denise Gannon, Taylor Gauvin. Whitney Bull. Kristyn Race, Alicia Jones. Sarah Groft. 
Row 4: Sarah Bradley, Emily Hahn, Stacey Benton, Kristin Warker. Tara Sadak, Katie Moser, Alicia Heindel. Kim 

J \V Row 1: Jen Smith, Joanna Hyde, Julia Smith. Martha Helms, Donna Ondik, Kim Fleager. Row 2: Allison 
Longenecker, Samantha Uliona. Julie Lojacono, Heather Jacoby. Judi Cavanaugh, Crystal Matthews. Row 3: Marianne 
Milliner. Stefanie Skoniecki. Jill Bauerlein, Megan Hilperts, Amanda Wilmoth, Lauren Gibson. Row 4: Wendy Stafford. 
Amy Deesoye, Louisa Walker, Jennifer Barndt, Eileen Fretz, Nikki Smith. Danielle Alexander. 

Residence Life * 49 


A-l Row 1: M. Wirt, E. Morales, J. 
Zeigler, S. Mardemess, A. Rabanal. 
Row 2: Brad Hartzler. Matt Strulson. 
K. Rutledge, James Rose, J. Mahoney. 
Row 3: B. Marino. J. Anzuena, D. 
Bixler, D. Nophy. Justin Vincent. 
Bryant Wong, J. Konopinski. T. Drill, 
Matt Berthinet. 

A-2 Row 1 : Brian Souder, Darten 
Siegal, Dustin Scott, Sean Mulcahy, 
Mike Zwatty. Adam Martin. Phil 
Fedako. Row 2: Marcus Hoffman, 
Dan Hartman, Dave Thomas. C.J. 
Bowles. Eric Bennett. Dustin Nikles, 
Chris Bowen-Ashwin. Ian Tracy. 
Row 3: Aaron Lyle, Jesse 
Macknosky, Mark Dixon. Mike 
DeRose. Jum Manning. Jeff Lud wig. 

A 3 Row 1: Lindy Fairfax. Erin 
McLaine. Lizzy Outsen. Mentha 
Benek, Rhonda Dunkle. Becca Fraker, 
Lori Alves. Row 2: Kristin Raniere. 
Taylor Miller. Carly Miller. Heather 
Coyle. Lauren Walker. Daniela 
DeCarvalho. Renne Sell. Sasha 

B2 Row 1: Rich Roberts, Nick 
Rowe, Vince Mercadante, Corj 
Moskowitz, Mali Priest, Jack 
Kenneff, Huh Evans, Cnuy Buckley. 
Row 2: Tom Vaughn, Chad Farley, 
\ihI\ Borzok, Michael Gaiter, Mao 
Lawless, Craig Oalsum, Barren 
Hartman, Doug Wisner, Bob Crews, 
v I. in i Zoltowski, Kenn) Glass, Tyler 
Comp Row 3: Garth DeAngelis, 
(irec Keenan, Man I'hilhps. Hob 
Brookens, Will Glasby, Ryan Bowe, 
Frank Mart iante, Kevin Cawley. 

50 Residence Life 

Ober Residence Hall, the mecca of campus co-ed living, is one of the most popu- 
lar spots to dwell. The dorm's central position provides easy access to virtually every 
campus site. Freshman Liz Arkuszeski mentions this convenient location as Ober's most 
attractive feature, while other residents attribute the dorm's favorable reputation to it's 
spacious rooms and halls. Ed Moorehouse describes his hall as a "close-knit commu- 
nity," echoing the opinions of many others who enjoy the bonds that develop among 
hallmates during the year. With all of these positive features, why live anywhere else? 
Ober residents wonder. —Chris Steltz 

B 3 Row 1: Steph Loose. Kristin 
Carpenter. Row 2: Robyn Sell. Jen 
Baugher, Theresa Hillnski. Min 
Shepard. Carrie Schuerholz. Sarah 
Shepard. Nicole Enman. Jami Brandt. 
Karen Young. Joelle Worley, Nikki 
Fetter. Row 3: Christina Grant. 
Kristin Ewald, Joe' Lynn Lightner, 
Beth Nickle. Angela Gregory. 
Elizabeth Romaine. Erin Asay, 
Lindsay Warner, Katie Lake, Liz 
Arkuszeski. Lauren Potosky. Row 4: 
Laura Makransky. Betsy Reed. Beth 
Amendola, Jill Cobb. Brooke Little. 
Trisha Bateman. Kate Norton. 
Meghan Cullen. 

BB Row 1: Craig Scannella, Chris 
Mills, Jamie Cook. Brad Kleinert, Ian 
McGee. Row 2: Joe Marion. Paul 
Contino, John Gardner. Gerry Brown. 
Chris Kemmer. Ryan Stillnam. Gary 
Trefsger. Matt Haphins, Adam 
Brophy. Tom Crawford. Chris Weir. 

B 1 Row 1: Meghan Carden. Jacqui 
Heidelberger. Amy Shearer. Megan 
Anderson. Andrea Shearer. Michelle 
Pepo. Row 2: Erika Vathin. Tonya 
Bintnm. Crystal Chirdon. Gina 
Navarro. Jenn Dotson, Christina 
Yulo. Colleen Peharich. Jackie 
Casey. Row 3: Heather Humphrey. 
Sharon Hatalla. Tnsh Edelman. 
Becky Bowers. Jen Hanson. Tara 
VanEtten, LeeAnn Williams. Row 
4: Andrea Wilson. Jenn Clifford, 
\ni.mJ.i Myers. C.nie Pa/son. Sada 
Price. Laura Schumacher. Courtney 
Jones, Sarah D'Emilio, Erin 

Residence Life : 51 

Royer Residence Hall is locaated on Mt. Joy Street, close to the other residence 
halls of Myer and Schlosser. It was an all-girls dorm until last year, when a number 
of incoming freshman guys made it necessary to add a hall full of boys. Although it is 
not in a centralized location on campus, many of the residents still feel that it is the 
best dorm on campus. By far the most popular thing about Royer is the large room 
size, named as benefit by almost every resident. Others had their own ideas. 
Sophomore Laura Flannigan, a second year resident of Royer, decided to stay in the 
same room because of the large closet size and the view from the side of the building 
closest to The Dell. Sophomore Matt McClendon, who lived in Brinser last year, 
decided to move to Royer because it was cleaner and quieter than the all-boys dorm. 
Another new transplant to Royer, Nicole Bills, lived in Myer last year and was 
impressed not only by the large room size here, but also by the fact that the walls are 
white. Other popular benefits of Royer are its proximity to the cafeteria and the fact 
that all of the residents are friendly with one another. —Christine Ebner 



8 n«_. 

1 N and S Row 1: Matt Zimmerman, Seth Siegfried, Pamela Pike. Kim Mather. Heather Morgan. Lindsey Bowe, Jessica 
Hollinshead, Regina Wezalis. Row 2: Stephen Hershberger, Joy Eriksen, Maneliza Velez. Yiki Row an. Sara Nardare. 
Sarah Donahue, Jacki Brennan. Row 3: Charlie Waugh. Jason Southworth, Brian Pribeek, Megan Bartels. Alaina I airell 
Leighann Tate, KxistyLee Booma, Lovemore Marowa. Matthew Wanpole. Kristin Weaver Row 4: C lins Price. Ed 

MacMillan, Alicia Cohle. Chris Malozui, Colleen MacPherson. Frank Murphy. 

2\ Row I: Ken Schiaro, Matt McClendon, Andrew DiPiano, Brandon Mel aughlin, Jason Millet Row 2: I hariit 
Ufonso Burgoa, I imothj 1 llei 

52 '■'■ Residence Life 

2S Row I: Erin Auth, Jody Karacz, Jessica Hopper, Elicia Karras, Kara Wydra, Anna Riccardo, Marthe Vehmeijer, 
Courtney Appleman. Row 2: Alycia Lauretti. Angela Jackson. Melissa Jackson. Melissa Cullen. Maggie Applegate, 
Lindsay Fowlston. Kelly Surynt. Jessica Engro. Meredith Robison, Claire Fooks, Gabrielle Leimbach, Anne Aichele. 
I Row 3: Alison Sakowski. Karen Schultz, Melanie Kofskic, Melissa Johnson, Cinthya Vega Arano, Juliette Nahon, Katie 

3JN Row 1: Swati Parikh, Cheryl Lauer, 
Maria-Jose Burgoa, Rebecca Weinberg, 
Cami Wade, Laura Elannagan. Row 2: 
Julie Moyer, Mindy Goode, Barbara Sohl, 
Jenny Black, Lindy Hockersmith. Laura 
Amendolagine. Row 3: Megan Scott, 
Daniella Musmanni. Kristin Reinke. Sara 
Krupka. Ann Snyder. Carleen Pallante. 
Chrisi Dengler. Row 4: Ellie Auchincloss. 
Molly Metcalf, Lorena Carrillo. Andrea 
Vitei i 

3S Row 1: Candice LaRicci, Jillian Garcia, 
Jessica L. Brackett, Sarah Boraske, Ashley 
Britcher, Shelby Koons, Gretchcn 
Bomberger. Row 2: Casey Moser. Kara 
Durham, Sarah Eggler, Michelle Mundis. 
Nicole Bills. Beth Angeloni. Row 3: Lisa 
Cawley, Christine Ebner. Amy Ahston. 
Michelle Klein. Erin Duffy. Erin Thompson. 
Kaitlyn Ellis. Row 4: Amy Riddle. 
Stephanie Brouse. 



Residence Life * 53 


IE Row 1: Alicia Dugan. Keri Walkowiak, Laura Sunday, Liz Hayden. Mindy Wells, Chrissy Voigt. Kim Trout. Jon 
Schrack, Jennifer Reeve. Row 2: Katie Howell, Krissy Clewley, Beth Forten. Ceridwen McGeary, Michelle Morris, 
Katie Kuhnel, Elizabeth Metzque. Bupthy Nair. Row 3: Nicky Elisee, Ashley Quill, Emily McGrough. Amy Westervelt, 
Ali Pursley, Beth Otto, Sayaka Itoh. Row 4: Katie (ierhart, Janell Shelly, Megan Naugle. Jessica Sin, Kimberly Niehaus. 
Katie McFadien, Kelly Gilbert. Row 5: Candy McCjill, Mindy Nace, Kate Gwilliam, Stacey Kunkel, Claire DeVere, 
Shannon Smith, Nicole Primavera, Meg O'Brien. 



2K Row I: Michelle Sowers, Autumn Sereno, Dawn Johns, Stefanie Hopkins. Bnana Deny. K.ithy Mall. Ihais 
Petroeelli, Katie Zerfuss, Melissa Anderson. Row 2: Shannon Delaney, Sue Traie. Case) Kieffer, Melissa Mohr, Uyssa 
Macey, Megan Ross. Erin Hartmann. Elizabeth Donohue, Jennifer Zetler. Shannon Morn. Row 3: Katie Anderson. 
Rachel Saoke. Christina Blaha, Hannah Renk, Meghan McDonnell. Caroline Denk. Laurie Cassel. Sarah Papillon. Maggie 
Martin, ( hrista Deibler, Row 4: Christina Wilson. Heather Decembnno. Gina Costalas, Julie Kochanasz. Melissa 
< iudleski. Jodie McComsey, Jenna Nupcnt. Melissa l)a\ is, Kelly Hennessey. Crystal Dalangm 

2\\ Row I: Maria King, Michele Gallagher, Sarah i onti. Jessica Smith, Emil) Maguire, Sarah Clive, Sarah Spiese, 
Yadana Mlaing, I iffanj inch. I aura Steele Row 2: Jeanmarie I uizza, Yettj Yennau .m. Kristin Mortimer, Stephanie 
Smith. Aim lolbcrt. Corinne 1 arsen, Stephanie Vnderson Row 3s Myson Wright, Melissa Zimmerman, Jen I ahncstoclc 
I mil) Morris, I indsey Walsh, Shell) Sandom, Christie Murlatt, \nnc Pearce 

54 Residence Lite 

Schlosscr Hall, designed by architect J. Alfred Hamme and named after the 
College's sixth president, Ralph W. Schlosser, was dedicated in 1966. The largest women's 
residence hall on campus, Schlosser houses approximately 205 students. Desigened to 
foster group relationships, the hall encourages the integration of each resident into the life 
of the dorm, and the ladies of Schlosser enjoy the close-knit bond that unites them. Sopho- 
mores Crystal Dalangin and Kelly Hennessy say that Schlosser's status as the only all-girls 
dorm with carpeting and air conditioning, as well as the large room size, sets this hall 
above the rest. For Lisa Soja, sharing "the cleanest dorm on campus"' with all of her 
friends is the source of Schlosser's appeal. Whatever the reason may be, on thing is clear: 
those who live in the dorm love it and each other. 

—Trish Edelman 

3E Chelsea Spiegelhalder, Jennifer Drenning. Staey Crandell, Adria koualski, Corey Grissinger, Sarah Owens, Marcy 
Jones. Sahara Nembang. Row 2: Leslie Clements. Jobie Edwards. Amy Gundrum. Laura Sardone. Jennifer Keefer. 
Tabitha Burke. Elyse Shenkman. Vanessa Sterling. Row 3: Elizabeth Bartista. Becky Wise, Erin Aimmerman. Liz Land. 
Amanda Querry, Rebecca Reese, Alison Meckley, Jen Crosier. Row 4: Erica Ziegler, Kristin M. Booth, Mandi 
Hollenbaugh. Laura Masulli. Row 5: Jenny Hosie. Melissa Ingham. Julianne Gensler. Natania Walker. Colleen Kinsy, 
Leah Costa. Whitney Allen, Caitlin Hopson, Janet Spangler, Tameka Jackson. Katie Derr, Kristy Sutch, Nakisha Jackson. 

3\\ Row 1: Erika Wentz, Christine Buckley. Andrea Kams. Bethany Weigel, Crystal Tracy. Sarah Stcpp. Heather 
McDonald, Amber Houck, Keri Harris. Kristy I lauer. Row 2: Bethany Shambacl.. Brittany Maul, Sarah Carter, Mary 
llolman. Danielle Underkoffler, Kathryn Thomas. Insiya Jiwanji, Case) Miller. Leigh Barton. Row 3: Beth Dillon, 
Stacey Wikzenski, Cristen Amor. Tcss Roniiti. Melissa Woodruff. Helen Desplanques, Melissa Ritter. Becca Sefzkom. 
Roh 4: Rachel Singer, Lira Pauley. Stephanie Simmons. Pauline Berg, Elizabeth No\ak. Kristin krauss. 

Residence Life * 55 




ACE (A Cleaner Elizabethtown): Troy Whitsel. Matt 

Decembrino. Brett Koser. Nate Wentling, Pat Brady, Matt 

Frailey. Nick Myles. 

BLUE (Building Leaders to Unite Elizabethtown): 
Edwards. Heather Edwards, Rebecca Ressler. 
Jennifer Feiser. 


Harmony House: Megan Zerbe, Amy Stoner, Maria 
Mackey. Jen Gerhard 

Helping Hands: Jen Smith. Tracy Parker. Laurie Price. 
Amanda Haines 

KIC House i Kids in the Community ): Rebecca Doyle. 
Megan Tyson, Lynn Peit'cr. Nicole Longeneckcr. 

LIGHT (Lasting Impacts Giving to the Hungry Today > 

House: Jodie Gilfeather, Angela Mover, Kristen Gardner, 

Mar) Selleck 

56 * Residence Lite 

Who has time to do community service with all the homework that professors are more than happy to provide? The 
members of Elizabethtown College's twelve SDLC (Student Directed Learning Community) programs do just that. These 55 
students are making the most of their time at college by getting to know and improve the community in which they live. Brett 
Koser, a sophomore and member of the ACE (A Cleaner Community ) SDLC. says he enjoys the interaction with the community. 
"Every morning I talk with our neighbor while she is out walking her dog. She is very happy to see college students working in 
the community of Elizabethtown and making it a better place for everyone to live." Beckie Ressler of the BLUE SDLC agrees. 
"The interaction with the people of Elizabethtown is a priceless opportunity and one that more students should take advantage of. 
I also enjoy seeing the differences in how this town operates as opposed to my hometown." As a whole, most members of the 
SDLC program agree on the main reasons that make living in an SDLC the best opportunity on campus. In addition to the greater 
sense of responsibility that comes from independent living. SDLC residents establish lasting friendships, experience life-altering 
community interactions, and enhance their understanding of life situations that are different from their own. --Jen Feiser 


LOVE (Laughter Overcomes Virtually Everything): 

Steph Snyder, Jessalynn Rigterink. Kate VanValkenburg. 

Michelle Johnson 

PHAT (Physical Awareness Team) House: Patrick 
Charles, Stephen Werner, Bradley Wyse, Brain Marquette. 

Saturday's Special: Allison Gilham. Kelly Rombach, 
Angela Landis, Sarah Polite, Emlyn Farinola. 

SHARE (Students Helping to Advance Relations with the 

Elderly) House: Jessica Smith, Leanna Whetstone. 

Carrie Mondorff , Marissa Rote. 

TEAM (Together Everyone Achieves More) House: Tara 
Kasper, Kristen Atkinson. Nikki Tarconish. Aug De Pauli. 

TIE (Teens In Elizabethtown) House: Woody Adams. 

Justin Covington. Adam Datsko. Topher Reed. Ryan 

Unger. Jed Williams. Mike Enslen. 

Residence Lite * 57 

Corrine Julian, Helen Desplanques, and Sandra 
Koch celebrate 2001 hours unitl graduation. 




John Smelter works hard in the new ceramics 
studio in Steinman. 

:.» Hi 



i ._...-. , 

, f ., TOM _ 




^ .^fl Hfe^te^ ^^1 

Taryn O'Hara and Holly Dolan enjoj a beautiful 
day on campus. 

Steph Meyers. Tamnn Stauffer. Lyndell Foreman, 

I. aura Beeghly, Jon Halladay, Jess Smith, and 

Marissa Rote celebrate Jen's 22nd birthday. 

58 * Class of 2001 

All those yesterdays... freshman, sophomore, junior and now 
even senior year seems to have flown by. Our years here have marked 
change within ourselves and within the Elizabethtown College commu- 
nity. We have seen friends, professors and staff move on, and have 
welcomed new ones along the way. Each one of those yesterdays 
marked a new milestone in each of our lives. Finally, reaching the 
point of being a senior, it is as though we have stumbled upon some 
form of success. ..and what a journey it has been. Had it not been for 
those yesterdays, we would not be where we are today, and where 
would we be going in the future? Every person brought with them their 
own life experiences and dreams, and each of us will leave here having 
gained more because of these individuals. Elizabethtown was a new 
and exciting experience at our journey's start so long ago.. .and yet, 
today it continues to be just that.. .new and exciting. As seniors, we are 
ready to embrace the future, and we will take with us the thoughts, 
dreams and memories that were created here at Etown from all those 
yesterdays. Elizabethtown will forever be a part of us. 

—Shannon Murphy, Senior Communications Major 








Seniors show their Kappa Tappa Kegga spirit on T.G.I.S. weekend by wearing 

their matching t-shirts. 

Class of 2001 *59 

(Rjxbaiya fihmed 
International ^Business 

jinne Jiichefe 'Michael 'Jlitften 

'Efementary 'Education EngCish- (Professional ''Writing 

JAnthony Jificea 
(Biology: J\ttied'Xea(th 

NicoCe JA fish us$y 

Whitney JQllen 
Computer Science 

Kristin [(wine 

Ipnl Anxfrescavage 

Occupational Therapy 

ludra Irdirt 

60* Class of 2001 

%risten Atkinson 


Jason Jlurad 
(Business Administration- 
business Information Systems 

'Erin (Babcock^ 
Environmental Science 

Sherri (Bafin 
Elementary Education 

Laura (Barkow 
(Biology: Jiffied 'Heafth 

Laura ^Barnes 
Occupational Ifierapy 

I (Remember 

I fie fped a friend 
photocopy her hair in 
the 'High Library for 
her art project andsfed 
riding on some guy's 
roommates bed in the 
Quads. " 


"Eounders <B-3 decided 
to have a sdp-and-sfidt 
ailed "Sfippy Dip " in 
the hallway using farge 
tarps, duct tape, and 
buckets of waterl 
(Rgminder to C%-wear 
a helmit next time!" 

'Evenings with the 
iMyrano's, (Baseball 
games, my (RJl 's, 
sledding adventures, 
the freshmen, and great 
times with the 'Moose'." 



"'Mistahage! " 


Class of 2001 *61 

Robert "-Bartholomew 

(Brian <BaumCey 

Stefanie <Be(Bno 
'Music 'Tfierapy 

XefCy (BerCin 

Lisa <B(dn$er 
'Efementary 'Education 

Julie Soercfjef 

Yichole lionet ti 
Occupational Therapy 

Mariana Bopp 
( omputei Science Business 

Information .Systems 

Daniel Borneman 
(Business administration 

62 Class,, i 2001 

Jennifer (BotRweH 
Social Studies 'Education 

Amanda (Bowden 

Victoria (Bracken 

Selena ^Brewer 

Alison 'Brachenbury 

1 'ictoria Brewer 

My favorite 
Cafe meat 

"^Anything not served in 
the cafe. " 



'"The ChiCCi. " 

"(frilled cheese, fries 
and tomato soup-every 
other 'Wednesday. " 



"'Vie (panini bar-they 
have sun-dried toma- 
toes, reaffy good bread 
and the food is grilled 
right in front of you, so 
you ktiow the food is 
fresh. " 



"Veggie Lasagna. " 

"Chiken -Farm, Chicken 
Cesear SaCad (Bar, and 
'Taco bar. " 



Class of 200 1 *63 

Nathan (Brosious 



• T 




Jennifer ^Buie 
Occupational 'Therapy 

Carrie <Bucher 

^Business administration 


'Tavis <-Bufiano 
'English- Literature 

Craig (Buchjey 

Xristina <Burcfi 

(Benjamin (adman 

Christina Callahan 

Kchccca ( 'ampBeQ 




M Class of 2001 

Anne Carlino 
'Efementary 'Education 

Amanda Caron 


Wv 1 




Stacy Carter 
'■Business jAdminist ration- 

'Michelle Casserly 

(Patric (^Charles 

Carmen Chiles 
(Business Administration- 
Market ing 

cfass was... 

"advanced Video 
because we were able to 
use our creativity to 
produce videos. " 



"'Hew Testament 
(jreekj, the material was 
new and different. It 
is a language that is no 
longer used, but useful 
in studying. " 



"Literature: Expressive 
'Form with "Dr. (Dwyer. 



"Creative 'Writing 
(poetry with (professor 
Sarracino... imagine 
capturing laughs, 
smiles, and tears on 
paper and sharing them 
with friends during 
poetry readings'. 
^Definitely an excellent 
class! " 


Eh bee he 

"Campaign 2000. " 

Class of 200 1 *65 

gaSrieffa Charke 
'Mathematics 'Education 




' *9 • 1 'k. 



It v 



m ' i 




^L ' ^» ^y^BM 


Jennifer Chirks 

'Megan Cfiher 

Jennifer Cockeri[[ 

Lisa Cooper 
International 'Business 

Melissa Corfia 

Hnan (on an 
'Re fig ion 

Chcnlyn (urcio 
( ommunications 

Mi* Class ol 2001 

flnnamaria <Daciw 



'•Business Jidministration- 


Heather (DeJArment 
'Efementary 'Education and 
Early Chifdhood Education 

(Danieia 'DeCavallio 

Sarah 'DeCong 

I wish I woutd 


u< Not become upset over 

petty things. " 



"Cjone to more parties! " 



"Studied J4 broad for a 

year and taken more 

pictures. " 



"'Taken advantage of 

the study abroad 

program while in 

coffege. " 



"'Become friends with 

the guys in (B-6 before 

my Cast year here. I Tl 

miss affthe crazy 

times! " 



"'Won the '(Battle of the 

;Air (Bands 'with, among 

others, my best friends 


Oh, wait. -We did!" 



Class of 2001 *67 

Stephanie ®e (fosse 
Mathematics 'Education 

Teodoro ^Defgado 
In tenia t io naC<B usiness 

Jlshfie £)er^ 

"Helen ( Desplanques 

^Business j4dministration- 


Saltul; Doganci 
International Business 

Elizabeth (DiGon 

Molh Dwdato 

Holix Hofan 
Business administration 

'Mattel i ng 

'Maryjane <Dontd<gi 
Biology: lifted Health 

68 * ("lasso! 2001 

Candice <DonneHy 
Occupational Therapy 

Maureen (Doyle 
International (Business 

(Bfazen (Draguljic 

'Natalie (Dutrow 

Shannon Ebbeche 
'English- (Professional Writing 

Andrea Ehrhart 
Occupational 'Therapy 

I wish I woufcf 
not have... 

"Lost touch with some 
of my friends who 
graduated. " 



"(pocrastinated, I 
always put the long, 
dreaded worf^off to tlu 
side to be done later. 
'Well, later came too 
quick^ I put more 
stress on myself than 
needed. " 


"Spent so much of my 
first two years of 
college in the Rpyer 
Sasement Lounge and 
the Learning Center. " 



"Celebrated my birth- 
day to such an ex- 
treme. " 


"'Had so much worf^ so 

I could have spent more 
time with my friends 
and made more memo 



Class of 2001 *69 

Jesse 'Endfer 
'Pofiticat Science 





'Matthew Eshefman 
'Elementary 'Education 

Mandi Ewing 
English Education 

^Abigail Eabian 
Mathematics Education 

Cindy 'Fairfax^ 
'Business Administration- 

Lynn liniiy 

Jonathan Tortin 

Mathematics Education 

Matthew Earfey 

Kn.stiiui I unli 
Jlrt and Social 'Work, 

70 Class of 2001 

Jinn Cjaida 
Occupational 'Therapy 

Charito Cjarcia 

John Cjard'ner 

Jennifer Cjaffo 
Occupational Therapy 

Jordana Cjarcia 
Efementary 'Education 

Kjisten Cjard'ner 

International Business 

J witf never 
forget the time 

'My roommate and I 
drove to Jfiagra faffs 
for the weekend " 


C adman 

"J.L. photocopied 
embarrassing pictures oj 
CM and posted them 
afl throughout Ober. " 



"'We slept outside in the 
Quory, bfankets and afl 
and woke up with the 
birds ffying overhead at 
5:00AM. " 



"I feffin fove with 
J.L. " 



"Jiff the good times in 
S6. Cheers to the 
usuafs. " 



"Spending Spring -Break, 
in 'Kaffandafe Beach 
(Old people Town)!!" 


Class of 2001 *71 

Setfi Cjehman 

KjmherCy QiBBons 
Occupationaf 'Therapy 

Jodie Cjiffeatfier 
Occupat io naf 'Jli e rap y 

Jlffison (Jilham 
'Efemcntary 'Education 

'Hatey giffes 
Occupational 'Tlierapy 

Joseph (Jodfrey 

Sarah (jod'tcwslii 

liioloijy: IllieJ 


•Oenise (jordon 

Darius Qoss 

72 * Class of 2001 

Xflthryn green 
Occupational 'Therapy 

Stacey gross 

jasmin guadafupe 

'MeCissa gudCeski 

Computer Science- 'Business 

Information Systems 

Amanda 'Haines 
Occupational 'Therapy 

Jennifer 'Halladay 
'Elementary 'Education 

My 6iggest 


"getting through 
Professor 'Massads 
'Marketing cfasses. " 



"(performing the rofe of 
"Jesus " in "Jesus Christ 
Superstar" as a fresh- 
man. " 



"going to the Tinaf 
Tour. " 



Conference. . . way to go 
qirCsl " 



"I am ready impressed 
with how much I've 
changed as a person for 
the better whife attend- 
ing 'Efizabethtonii. " 



"Surviving the Qifjvrd 

Sc hoof of Accounting. " 
-A fist uia 

Class of 2001 *73 

Shane 'Kam6rose 
Elementary 'Education 

(Rebecca 'Hammonds 
Elementary 'Education 

Jeffrey Harmon 
'Environmental Science 

tMelinda Hash 

'Kathleen Hershey 
Elementary Education 

(Brianne Hoffer 

Christine Ofoyer 


Jennifer Hughs 
Sociology 'Anthropology 

Con Hunt zinger 

74 (lassof 2001 

Toni Ingerto 
'Elementary 'Education and 
Earfy Childhood Education 

Jlaron Ingham 

Steven Iwanowskj,, Jr. 

Computer Science- (Business 

Information Systems 

Heather Jacoby 
Sociology/^, nthropology 

Janeffe Jambrosic 

(Dana Jefferson 
International (Business 

I cannot wait 

"'Find the perfect jo6 
and feel confident that 
"I will survive " on my 
own. " 



"(Jet a "reaC job. " 

"Have my first reunion 
with friends after 
graduation. " 



Have norma I sleeping 
habits. " 



'"■Be head coach of a 
'Women s -Professional 
Soccer 'Team... hey, a 
qidcan dream can t 
she? (But TCI settle for 

oaching a high school 
orcoffege team and 
take them to the top! " 

(jet thnfto civiliza- 
tion. " 


Class of 2001 *75 

Conine Jufian 
Efementary 'Education 

Jennifer %a£weit 
'Efementary Education 

(jregory 'Kasmer 

Tara %asper 

Brooke T(jiepper 

'Elementary 'Education and 
I arCy ( hiidinnht / ducation 

Efannah King 

'S usiness . '4 dm in ist rat 10 n - 


Sandra Koch 
Kiohyy: lifted Health 

Sarah Ki^tber 
Mathematics Education 

Jason KiHtcr\l;i 

76 Classof2001 

'Kristie 'Kufesa 
'■Biofogy 'Education 

Tracey Lambert 

Mycia Laureti 
Vodticai Science 

%evin Leary 

Stephanie Lehman 

Lmify Leasure 

Jennifer Lentz 
'.Music 'Therapy 

'MicheCe Lebo 
(Business Administration- 

'Micliaef Lentz 

Class of 2001 *77 

Jennifer Lia 
International (Business 

Jennifer Lightcap 

Jo'e Lynn Light ner 

CoCeen Long 

Jennifer Long 

<S usiness J4 drain is t rat ion - 

94 arreting 

•Tammy Long 
Efementary 'Education and 

'Early Childhood Education 

Nicole Longeneckgr 
Occupational Therapy 

Antonictta Cubrano t obianc 
I (ementaryQ. ducation 

■Kacht'f Luctk[c 
Occupational Therapy 

7<S * Class nf 2001 

'Megan Luhrs 

CoCfeen 'MaoTfierson 

XflthCeen Macklin 
'Music Education 

'Douglas Mangels 

Emily Marcheski 
^Business Administration- 

Matthew ManCove 
^Business Administration- 

%ristyn Marion 
Occupational 'Therapy 

^Bethany Manwiller 

Sara Marksberry 

Class of 2001 *79 

»■» " J 




t M 

JAdam Martin 

(Paul ' Maruszewski 
Computer Science 

(David Mauer, Jr. 
Business Administration- 

%evin McCarty 

^Business jldministration- 


Shaun McCoach 

■B usiness J4 dm in ist ra t ion - 



Megan McSpadd'en 
( 'ommunkations 

"Kara Metzter 
Business administration 


Jacqueline Michaels 
Biology: I liicd Health 

SO Class of 2001 

Mefissa 'Miekarz 
Occupational 'Therapy 

(Benjamin 'Miffer 
SociaC Studies 'Education 

Andrea Moran 
'Music Therapy 

Laurie Morris 
'Efementary 'Education and 
Earfy Chifdhood Education 

jAngefa Moyer 
Occupational 'Therapy 

Shannon Murphy 

Stephanie Myers 

Edzaheth Murphy 
Occupational Therapy 

Efizabeth 'Miumen 

Class of 2001 *81 

(Business Administration- 


John Nevius 
'Political Science 

Jamie 'Newton 
^Business Administration 

%ami NichoCson 
Sicfogy 'Education 

Christina NickCe 
'Efementary 'Education and 

Earfy Childhood Education 

Kristen NoweCf 

Occupational Ilicrapy 

Taryn O'Hara 
Business Administration 


Matthew Nihofoff 

( nua Oak[um 

82 Class ,,12001 

'Michaef Oberfy 
Efementary 'Education 

'Thomas Osborne 
(Bio fogy: Mfied'Heafth 

Timothy Oswahf 
'Efementary Education 

Andrew Otterson 
International (Business 

Stacey <Panco 

(Business JQdministration- 



-David (Pappenticfi 
(Business administration- 
business Information Systems 

Tracy (Parker 
'English- (professional limiting 

Jennifer (papandrea 
(Biology: Jlffied'Xeafth 

'.Myra 'Partridge 

Class of 2001 *83 

Cheryl 'Patterson 
Efementary 'Education 

janette Perez 
'Efementary Education 

Jessica Phillips 
L.lcmcntan 7 ducat ion and 
I arly ( hild'hood -Education 

'Hp6yn Paul 

fljanie Perera 

'Tyelfy Perrine 
Efementary Education 

(Business Administration 


Ken i Phillip* 

Pa< id Pidgeon 
•I ngRsh Professional ( I riting 

84* Class of 2001 

^Bryan (Pittinger 
Computer 'Engineering 

Emify (Ritzer 

Laurie Price 
I ntemationaf Business 

(Ryan (Pugh 

^Business Jidministration- 


pw it 

J * 

r»- -wCl 




Rebecca (Putman 

(Bojana Radivojevic 
I nternationaf -Business 

Sefma (Rasavac 


Jennifer -Redluie 

International Business 


Chemist ry 

Class of 2001 


Sara ft 'Reeser 
English Literature 

Coffeen 'Regan 
Social 'Worf^ 

'Mary Elizabeth Regan 
'Mathematics 'Education 

Melissa 'Rein hart 

flnne Rizza 

Sara Reinhart 

"Kelly Romhach 
business Uministration 


Joseph Rid'gway 

(Business Jldminist ration 




■1 1 

r y 1 



u 1 

Susan Rossettei 

Xft* Class of 2001 


'Marissa 'Rote 
Occupational Therapy 

Joseph 'Rupp 
Environmental Science 

(Brian 'Ruthpivsfii 
Efementary 'Education 

I 1 

» 4 

1 1 * 

n ■ 

Amanda Scheetz 
'Efementary Education 

ffoffy SchlbtterSec^ 
Efementary Education 

Christine Schxvanger 

Jessica Scuffy 
Elementary Education and 
Early Childhood Education 

<Danieffe Seihert 

Occupational Therapy 

Jithena Shearer 
International (Business 

Class of 2001 *87 

Amanda Sherren 
Occupational 'Therapy 

Jennifer Sickmond 

(David A- Simione, Jr. 
Computer Science 

'Michaef Simmers 
(Business Administration 

Jessica Simpson 
'Elementary 'Education 

Cjurtej Singh 

Con Sl;ihni 
I m ironmentaC Science 

John Smelter 
( ommunications 

Christophei Smith 

NX * Class of 2001 

Emify Smith 

Jennifer Smith 

Jessica Smith 

s } 

Jingefa Sneeringer 

A ndrew Stank\iewicz 

Computer Science- (Business 

Information Systems 

Jonathan SniveCy 

Jacquefyn Stem 
'Modern Languages- 'French 

(Robert Snyder 

'■Business Administration- 

( Mark\etinq 

Tara Stem 

■I. nglish- Professional (Inting 

Class of 2001 *89 

Leslie Stillings 
'Engfish Literature 

'Natalie Stokes 
International ^Business 


'Music 'Education 

(David Stough 
(Business Jldministration- 


Danielle Strum 
•Elementary Education and 
I arfy Childhood 'Education 

(penny StreSy 

( lieiyl Stuber 
International (Business 

Valerie Strickjiouser 
Occupational 'Therapy 

John Sullivan 

Business Idmimst ration 


90 Class ,.12001 

J^mie Summers 
'Efementary 'Education 

Xetfie Sweeney 
'Mathematics 'Education 

Efementary Education 

Laurie Sweney 

Crystafyn iRienpont 

IT v 

f *• •> 1 


I . 4 ^^" 


Edzaheth Szczerba 
Efementary Education and 
Early Chifdfiood Education 

Lindsay Tester 


< • 

Matthexv 'Timmins 
Mathematics Education 

Andrew 'Tirney 

$ usiness , -J dm in istra tion- 

Ei nance 

Class of 2001 *91 

j\my To(bert 

(Ryan 'Vnger 

Sarah 'Trite 

B usiness J4 dmin ist ra t ion 


%atnerine Valeo 
Occupational Therapy 

Jessica TyminskJ 
'Environmental Science 

Susan I anCjorder 
'Music Therapy 

I h I 'aughan 
Computer Science 

Angela I espa 
Lnqlish (Professional Writing 

Julia 1 1 cnug 
Occupational Therapy 

92 * Class of 2001 

Christopher 'Wenger 
(Bio fogy 

Laura 'Whetstone 
Efementary 'Education 

Matthew 'WentCing 

(Business administration - 

'Business Information Systems 

Leanna 'Whetstone 
'Ma the ma t ics 'Ecfuca t ion 

Lesfie 'Westerveft 

(Devon 'Whiteman 

JQry 'Widiastuty 

Michael (I 'ilson 

Jamie (1 inters 

I nternationaf (Business 

'Elementary Education 

Computer Science 

Class of 2001 *93 

Elizabeth 'Wisegarver 
'Efementary 'Education and 
Earfy Chifdhood Education 

1 /* 



N l 





(DanieC Woodcock 
International ^-Business 

Eauren 'WoCfer 
'Mathematics Education 

•Heather Wood 
Occupational 'Therapy 

'Thaddeus Zettfemoyer 
EngCish- <Prqfessionaf 'Writing 

Joshua Zmroczef^ 

Kim Zuaro 

Ryan Pugh, Jennifer Lightcap, Ketti Phillips, Molls Schlotterbeck, 
Kelly Perrine, and Tara Kasper wail to have their senior photos taken 

l M Class ..I 2001 

"'We were raised on teCevision to bedeve that we'daCCbe mdfionaires, movie gods, roch^ 
stars, Sut we won't. JAnd we're starting to figure that out. " 

-Submitted by: Nathan (Brosious 

Class of 2001 *95 

96 ("lass of 2001 

Congratulations to the dass of 200111 

Class of 2001 *97 

Seniors cetebrate 2001 "Hours until (graduation 

98* Class of 2001 

'Here's to the future., .(jood fucf^to the Cfass of 2001! 

Class of 2001 *99 

Dr. Jill Bartoli searches for a 
lost item under her desk. 

Professor John Rorhkemper stays after class 
to talk with a student in Gibble Auditorium. 






r r 

Professor Milt Friedly does a 

demonstration on modeling clay in one 

of his ceramics classes. 

Professor Barbara Iullej reviews a 

spreadsheet prior to one of her computer 

science classes. 

100 : Faculty and Staff 

All Those Roles 

When we look at the faculty and staff of Elizabethtown College, we find 
that they all play many different roles in the life of a student. Whether they are 
teaching subjects to better enrich our lives, helping us select classes, offering us 
advice on personal concerns, or simply finding a book or resource in the library, 
the faculty and staff of Elizabethtown College are doing many things to help easel 
the hectic daily lives of students. 

"Many of the faculty and staff have helped me to understand that every- 
thing I do will affect someone or something else, and I must fear and respect that 
concept," says Chris Klaiber. "I believe that the role of the faculty is to keep you 
from doing extremely stupid things." 

Sophomore Adam Brophy reflected on a similar opinion. "Most profes- 
sors are very open and sincerely concerned with the progress of their students. 
This makes for a comfortable learning environment and lowers stress." 

"On many levels I have connected with my professors, advisors, and 
employers," says junior Amy Kanz. "There is always an open door for a student, 
and every situation is approached with understanding and compassion." 

These are just a few opinions and compliments about the faculty and staff | 
at Elizabethtown College. They take their job and responsibilty to the next level 
to ensure every success possible to each student they come in contact with. 

—Adam Datsko 




Senior Mike Aitken talks with Dr. Juan Toro of the 
Education Department as they walk along the second floor of Nicarry. 






Faculty and Staff * 101 

Administration and Offices 

Office of the President 

President Theodore Long. 

Sheryl Cyphert, Larry Bekelja, 

Dave Dentler. 

Office of the Provost 

Row I: Nancy Kautbld. Ronald 

McAllister. Row 2: Fletcher 

McClellan. Martha Eppley. 

102 * Facultv and Staff 

Vice President of 
Administration and Treasurer 

Karen Zeigler, John Shaeffer. 

Dean of College Life 

Carol Morales, Pat Hoffman. 
Dean Lisa Koogle. 


Row 1: Jackie Zimmerman. 
Mark Clapper. Marjorie Pape. 
Row 2: W. Kent Barnds, Amy 
Benowitz. Leslie Pierce. Sherri 
Neall. Gordan McK. Bateman. 
Not pictured: Paula Orenstein. J. 


5cott Myers. Terri Hoffman. 
Dehi Murray. Diane Long. 

Faculty and Staff * 103 

Alumni Relations 

Jennie Wydra, Jerald Garland, 
Christine Horting. 

Business Office 

Row 1: Nancy Kauffman, 

Brenda Landvater, Maria 

Horner. Diana Lynn Horn. 

Row 2: Tana Parrett. Diana 

Heeren. Mike Coyne. 


Judith E. McCallister, 

Joan Austin. Michele 


104* Faculty and Stall 

College Relations 

Row 1: Cara Giambrone O' 

Donnell. Ian Showalter. 

Row 2: Ed Novak, Randy Vail, 

Jonathan Flood. 

Continuing Education and 
Distance Learning 

Amy Benowitz, Bianca 

Hemsch, John Koklus, 

Debbie Sagar, Dawn Spaar. 


Row 1 : Georgeann Tynyk, Joan 
Kuhn, Carol Gardener, Carol 
Lindsey, Becky Kenderdine. 

Facultv and Staff * 105 

Financial Aid 

Row 1: Sue Sterling, Sally 

Lindsey. Row 2: David 

Hershey, M. Clark Paine. 


^^B Hfll^^H 

WK *•■ )m 

AH j^^^H 

m ^a \. /s9 

1ft ii •• ^ 

H. ^^^^H ^^ 

Marketing and Public 

Doris McBeth and Lois Hen- 

Registration and Records 

Laureen Lee, Debra 

Weacherter, Marcie Bahn, 

Debbie Althoff, Gloria Hess, 

Martha Eppley. 

106 * Faculty and Staff 

Residence Life and Student 

Row 1: Victoria Nixon, 

Danielle Ferioli. Nancy 

Valkenburg. Row 2: Jim 

Hilton, Greg Jefford, 

Stephanie Cook, Bob Mikos. 

Student Resources 


J!,-"' "■Ml- 

Li B" * '/ k 




■t it 


P**' /m^j] 


hI J£r~ 1 

r3K ■ 1 

Academic Advising 

Eric Meyers, Carol Isaak. 
Mickey Baines. 

Faculty and Staff * 107 

Counseling Services 

Beverly V. Piscitelli, Donna 

Gerhart, Andy Sagar, Brenda 

Brandt, Cindy W. Ernharth. 

High Library 

Row 1: Peter Depuydt. Jean- 
Paul Benowitz, Nelson Bard. 
Row 2: Pat Judd, Carol Warfel, 
Joan Quinn. Row 3: Barbara 
Ellis, Sharon Patrick. Naomi 
Hershey. Not Pictured: Sandi 
Hilsher. Silivia Morra. 

Health Services 

Row 1: Sandy Spayd, Doris 

Miller. Row 2: Eileen Halter, 

Carolyn Olivett, Kathy 7Aibik. 

I OS Faculty and Staff 

ft"^*-' ".fefl ^^h r : -^i^^ I / JH Pj( 

The Learning Center 

Shirley Deichert and Diane 



General Services 

Campus Security 

Dale A. Boyer, Jessica 

Limbeck, Linda E. Warner, 

Gloria Burke, Jack Longnecker. 

Faculty and Staff * 109 

Dining Services 

General Services 

Rick Sweigart, Gene Booth. 

Bob Rubis, Tiffany Wells. 

Georgina Condran. 

Duplicating Services 

Cheri Bollendorf and Barbara 


110* Faculty and Staff 


Mail Room 

Carol Humphreys. Kathy 


Plant Ops Managment Team 

Row 1: Phil Shirk, Mike 

Brynbower, Judi Ann Ritter, 

Shirley Shertzer. Row 2: Robert 

Cavender, Joe Yukovic, Rick 

Becker, Scott Nissley, William 

Beamenderfer, Steve Bender, 

Butch Koser. 

Plant Ops: Environmental 

Row 1: Mark, Shelly. Tammy, 
Charlotte, Carolyn. Barbara. 

Row 2: Jeffrey, Razib. Cheryl. 
Stella. Kathi. Pat. Row 3:Peggy, 

Anna Ruth, Betty. Russ. Ned. 

Row -/.-Jacob. Randy. Corrine, 
Judy. Jackie. Terry. Dennis. Eli. 

Faeultv and Staff * 111 

Plant Ops: Maintenance 

Row 1: Steve Broich. Mark 
Zimmerman, Jeff Williams, Dan 

Fry, Dave Lenhard. Row 2: 

Todd Sieber, Joe Antalda, Tim 

Laraia, Mike Gearhart, Rick 


Academic Departments 

Department of Biology 

Row 1: Ronald Laughlin. 

Nancy Sabulsky, Frank 

Polanowski, Diane Bridge, 

Helen Bartlett. Row 2: Michael 

Leonardo, James Dively, 

Thomas Murray, Robert 

Heckman. Jeffrey Thompson. 

112* Faculty and Stall 

Department of Business 

Row 1: Hossein Varamini, 

Elaine Scott. Victor Massad. 

Row 2: Richard Gifford, Randy 

Trostle, Powell Adams, Maurice 

Hoppie, William Burmeister. 

Missing: Jay Buffenmyer. Hugh 

Evans, Sean Melvin, Richard 


Department of 

Row 1: Donald E. Smith, 

Tamara L. Gillis, Matthew R. 

Weidman. Row 2: Gene Ellis, 

Hans-Erik Wennburg. Robert 

C. Moore, Randyll K. Yoder. 

Department of Computer 

Joseph Wunderlich, Fani 

Zlatarova, Barbara Tulley, Tom 


Faculty and Staff * 1 13 

Department of Education 

Terry Blue, Juan Toro, Rich- 
ard O'Grady, Paula Boothby, 
Angie Kohlweiler. 
Not Present: Jill Bartoli, 
Carroll Tyminski. 

Fine and Performing Arts 

Row 1: Victoria Smith, Amy 

Reynolds, Milt Friedly, Jim 

Haines. Row 2: Michael 

Sevareid, John Harrison. Gene 

Ann Behrens. Barry Fritz, Kirk 

Evan Billet. 

Department of Mathematics 

Row 1: Gabriela Sanchis, 

Ernest Blaisdell, Joseph Walker. 

Row 2: Bob Morse, Ronald 

Shubert, Bobette Thorsen, 

James Hughes. 

114 * Faculty and Staff 

Department of Occupational 

Row 1: Dr. Nancy Carlson, Dr. 

Marian Gillard, Chris 

Achenbach. Row 2: Deborah 

Waltermire, Karen Bentzel, 

Jacqueline L. Jones. 

Department of Physical 


Row I: Yonnie Kauffman, 

Nancy Latimore. Row 2: Joe 

Whitmore. Erin Smith, Linda 

O' Grady. 


Department of Physics and 

Row I: Nathaniel Hagar, Tom 
Leap, David Ferruzza, Kurt 

DeGoede, Tom Salem. Joseph 
Wunderlich. Mark Stuckey. 

Faculty and Staff * 115 

Department of Religious 

Row 1: Ellen Marshall, David 

Eller, Jeffrey Long. Row 2: 

Christina Bucher, Gene 


Department of Social Work 

Tom Bowersox, Sara Sanders. 
Peggy McFarland, Jill Bartoli, 

Vivian Bergel. 

Department of Sociology/ 

Josh Tettara, Robert 

Wheelsersburg. Conrad 

Kanagy, Elizabeth Newell, Min 


116* Faculty and Stuff 

One Last Look 

at tEtown TacuCty 


Faculty and Staff * 117 

All Those 




You have entertained me since the day you 
were born. You have so many gifts to 
share. My heart is filled with pride & 
love. Can't wait to see what is next! 



Congratulations Chris! 
We are so proud of the self-motivated, deter- 
mined & hardworking man you have become. 
You have triumphantly completed one giant 
step closer to your life's path to success. As 
you continue your journey we wish you 
enormous happiness. You amaze and delight 
us. We love you endlessly. 
Mom, Dad, Cheri, Mark, Alex & Cara 


From nursery school 
to E-Town, the time has 
gone by so quickly. 

Love from all. 
Dad, Mom, and Erin 

Amanda Rose Caron 

Our precious Little Girl, grown 
into a beautiful & caring young 
woman ! We are very proud of 
you & your accomplishments. 

Much Love and Happiness 
Mom & Dad 

Sarah G. 

I am so lucky to have you 
for my daughter. I am so proud 
of you! Congratulations! 



118* Proud Parents 200 


We never really suffered 

The dreaded empty nest. 
As we sent you to E-town 

To lake all those tests. 
Bio and Bible. 

Anatomy and Chem, 
Put challenges before you. 

But you sure conquered them. 
Our love and Support is with 

you in every way. 
We are Bursting with Pride 

As you Graduate today! 
We know you will go forward to the 

Next level of existenee. 
As we know you will become 

The Best Physician's Assistant! 

All Our Love, 
Mom & Dad 

Josh Zmroczek! 




We are so proud of all your 

accomplishments and to 

have someone in our 

family who can teach 

others to enjoy music. 

Michael Oberly 

Your achievement we note with 
pride. Your growth as a caring, com- 
passionate young man we acknowledge 
with Love. Elizabethtown College we 
thank you. 

We love you, 

Mom. Dad. Kim. Kristi 

Proud Parents 2001 * IN 

Coleen Elisabeth Long 

We are very proud of everything that you have 
already accomplished and what we know you 
will achieve in the future. We know your life 
will be filled with happiness and success. May 
all your dreams come true! 


Dad. Terri & Bryan 

Congratulations Rubaiya! 
We knew all along you'll be a 
winner. We're so proud of you. 

We love you. 
Ammu, Abbu & Apu 

Congratulations Laurie! 
We hope you look back often, and 
always with fond memories of your 
years at E-town. You can be very 
proud of all the hard work you put into 
your education. You know we are 
extremely proud of you. We wish you 
much success and every happiness in 
the future and always remember how 
much we love you. Mom and Dad 

Kami Elizabeth Nicholson 


You have been and always will be a sweet. 

caring, and loving young woman. We are proud 

of all that you have accomplished and wish you a 

lifetime of health, happiness and success. Pap 

would have been so very proud of you. 


Mom and Grandma 

Jesse Michael Endler 

May happiness and love, success and 

courage follow you in all that you do. We 

were truly blessed to have a son like you. 

Seek your dreams. 

All our love. Dad, Mom and Maggie 


The years have gone so fast but not \\ ithout 
so many wonderful memories. Your hard work and 
determination have broughl you some of the finest 
achievements in life. We are so very proud o\' the 
woman you've become and tor always doing your 
best. You will be a success in whatever you do in 
your life. 

Congratulations and lots of love, 
Mom& Dad 

120 Proud Parents 2001 



You focused and with lots of hard 

work achieved your goal. We are 

very proud of you. 

Love always, 
Mom and Dad 

Jenny Sickmond 
We are so very 
proud of you and of 
everything that you 
have accomplished! 

Mom, Scott & Chris 

We are so 
proud of you 
for everything 
you achieved. 
Good luck 
with the future. 
The best is yet 
to come! 

We love you. 
Dad & Mom; 

Amy, Jeremy & Marcus; 

Amanda, Amber, Andrew; 
and Mam Mam Stevens 

Dear Natalie, 

What's next? Law, career, travel? 
Whatever you want to do - you can do it! 

We're very proud of you, we're 
very blessed. 


Dad & Mom 


Aren't you done yet? Well, you're 
my best friend. We go shopping 
when we're emotional and no one 
can compare when it comes to 
waverunners! I'll love you for- 


Jennifer Hushes, 

You have learned your lessons well. Now 
it is time for you to take your ability and 
your values to make a positive impact on 
the world. 

Much Love and Respect. 
Mom and Dad 

Proud Parents 2001 * 121 


We are very proud of you. Con- 
gratulations and keep up the good 


Mom, Dad, Chris, 

Bob, and Grandma 

Congratulations Jen! 

We're so proud of you! You've 
worked hard at your education and 
your activities. You have so much to 
offer the world. 

All our love, 
Mom, Dad & Mike 

Marissa Lynn Rote 
You've been successful through 
your perseverance, determination, 
and hard work. We are very 
proud of your many accomplish- 
ments, and wish you much 
success in the ' : world of 
occupational therapy and what 

lies beyond. Never underestimate the power of your 


We love you. 
Mommy. Daddy and Rachelle 

Congratulations Ryan! 

Where did the time go...? 
Wishing you much success 
and happiness in your 
future endeavors. You are 
a very special young man. 
Mom and Bob 

Tadd Zettlemoyer 




Where has all the time gone? 
It seems like yesterday you 
were a young girl. Today 
you are a grown woman who 
has achieved so much. 
Mom. Dad. Jen &. Brian 

The ending of a journey 

that we started long ago. 

The growing up. the gi\ ing in. 

and finally letting go. 

You've learned a lot and - 
even more - can not say "1 don't know. 
It's been a challenge - and a pleasure - 
watching while you grow. 


22 i: Proud Parents 2001 

Congratulations! We are very proud 
of your accomplishments. Continue to 
use your talents and keep growing in 
the knowledge that learning never 


Mom, Dad and Krista 


You have been such a joy 
to us since the day you 
were born. You are such 
a special person and we 
are extremely proud of 
Congrats on a job well done at E-town. 

We love you, 

Mom, Dad & Frank 

To Our Sweet Melissa, 
For the past 22 years, you have brought 
us nothing but joy. Now, it is your turn 
to spread your wings & fly.... May God 
guide you in everything you do. 

With much love, 

Mom, Dad & Elena 

Congratulations 3iea therl 

you've worked hard and it 
shows, you've accompCished 
a great deafandwe are so 

y/e (ove you , J-feather. 

Mom, T>ad,Lindsi Trent, 'Ty & 



From the 1st day of school until your last 
day of college, you never lost your smile. We 
are so proud of you and all of your accomplish- 

Keep working hard and you will achieve 
your dream. 

We love you ! 
Mom, Dad & Joey 

Dear Elizabeth, 
It seems like only yesterday when you entered preschool. 
Each year has brought you accomplishments and memories. 
College is now over and you are ready for the rewards of your 
hard work. Your graduation is just one of the many successes 
we see ahead for you. Your drive, dedication, spirit, zest for 
life, and the love that you bring to family and friends is what 
makes you a beautiful person. 

We love you and are proud of you! 
Mom. Ray and Christopher 

Proud Parents 2001 * 123 



You've always made 

us proud. Wishing you 

love, happiness, and 

success in your future. 

Mom & Dad 

Congratulations! Colleen/Kiddle 
We're very proud of you and of your graduation. We 
send our love to you with warm congratulations. In 
distinguishing yourself, you've distinguished us too, 
for we have shared your dream that's finally coming 
true. You are an achiever and a dreamer at heart, but 
it's your achievement that sets you apart, then go 
dream grander dreams. We're very proud of you, and 
may you keep climbing til all your dreams come true. 

Love, Mom & Art 

Congratulations Lauren!!! 

We are so proud of your accomplishments. 
Know that Daddy is looking down and 
smiling too. We wish you the best that life 
has to offer. 


Mom, George, Larry, Sarah & Nanna 

It seems like only yesterday that you 
began college. It's time to go out into the 
world now to make your mark. Your 
family wishes you much happiness and 


Gram, Aunt 
Dottie, Uncle 
Bill, Aunt 
Carole, Uncle 
Clay, Aunt 
Sharon, Uncle 
Bob, Aunt Mae. 
Angie. Roag. 
Dustin, Katie. 
Tehanie. Bobby 
& Ben 



on so many 


We love you. 

Dad. Mom, Sean, and 


Congratulations Chrissy! 

We are so proud 

of you, and as 


We love you. 

Mom. Dad & 

124 * Proud Parents 2001 


The years have 
passed swiftly 
from those first 
steps to this, your 
graduation from 
college. You have 
turned into a fine 
young man with a great future in 
front of you. We are very proud of 
you. Congratulations and reach for 
the stars. 

Mom, Dad & Peter 

Julia Beth Weinig 

We are so proud of you! 

Mom and Dad 

We have al- 
ways been 
proud of you; 
in the class- 
room, the 
pool or on the 
field of com- 
petition. You 

are a true motivation and 

will be a terrific OT. 

Much Love, 
Dad and Mom 

Congratulations Pitt! 

We are so proud of you 
and your accomplish- 
ments. We wish you much 
happiness and success as 
you graduate from college. 

Aim high and follow 
your dreams!! 

Luv ya, 
Mom, Dad & Stacey 

Proud Parents 2001 * 125 

"You have to accept whatever comes and the only 
important thing is that you meet it with the best you have 
to give." 

-Eleanor Roosevelt 

Dear Paul. 

You have completed 21 years of life and learning 
following this philosophy. From your first day of school 
in 1984 when you announced "you can make me go but 
you can't make me like it" to your statement of 2000 "it's 
college. isn't supposed to be easy." You have met each 
challenge with a confidence and persistence that has 
brought out the best in you at each turn. 
Here's to you Paul. ...may you complete your journey of a 
thousand miles. 
Hakuna Matata 
Love. Mom. Dad. Alison and Anne 



It seems like only yesterday you were our 
little girl. Now, you are ready to graduate 
from college. You have always made us 
so proud of you. Continue to follow your 


Mom and Dad 

MCison MicheCCe CjiCham 

Some time ago, you were sent to me 
from heaven, my most precious gift of 
all. Allison, my baby girl. Still to this 
day you are and will always be "My 
Baby Girl." As the song goes: "All the 
precious time like the wind, the years 
go by. Preciously butterfly spread 
your wings and fly." 

Love always, 
Dad. Lisa. Gabrielle. Evan and Patrick 

126* Proud Parents 2001 

We wish you 
Tverxf joy 
3kna happiness 
you deser\>e it! 

'With much kr\>e, 


JAs new dreams ancC chaCCenges arise 

on your horizon, 

JAlways remember, 

There is nothing as unending as our 

love for you. 

With much love and pride, 
Mom and Dad 

§reg 'Kasmer 

<grea,jrom the first day at Sabold to your 

graduation from (Efizabethtown College you 

have made us -prima. We know you have a 

great future ahead. 

Love from all of us, 
'Mom, (Dad, 'Megan, (jary and Kate 

To Andrew and Greg 

May the friendship that began in kindergarten at 
Sabold School continue long after your graduation 
from E-town. Thanks for seventeen years of wonder- 
ful memories! 

The Kasmer 's and the Tirney 's 

Proud Parents 2001 * 127 

Congratulations, Brian! 
We are so proud of you ! 

You have accomplished so much! 

We wish you continued success in everything 

you do! 

Most of all, we wish you much 

happiness always! 

Much love, 

Dad. Mom and Steve 

Christine Hoyer 

Continue to do ordinary things in an 

extraordinary way. Have health and 

hope and happiness. Take time to wish 

upon a star. 

And don't ever forget... 

for even a day... 

how very special you are. 

With Love. Mom and Dad 


A parent holds their child's hand a little while, 
their heart forever. From your first day of 
kindgarten to your last day of college, we have 
slowly let go of your hand. Sometimes quickly 
grasping it back. We are very proud of the young 
woman you have become and all you have 
achieved. We will you love, happiness, success 
and adventure. 

Love you lots, 

Mom and Dad 

Congratulations Jessi, 

We are very proud of you and all 
of your accomplishments. You have 
always met each new challenge with a 
spirit of enthusiasm, determination and 
humor. We wish you continued success 
and happiness! 

We love you. 

Mom cV Dad 

12S * Proud Parents 2001 

Corrine (E. JuCian 

'From our very first visit, we knew you 
belonged at 'Z -town. T'hank you for 
sharing this wonderful adventure-we are 
so very proud of you and all of your 
accomplishments. Enjoy every moment 
and fill your life with friends, laughter 

and Cove. You wiff 
be a wonderful 

Love always, 
'Mom, T>ad 
and (Becky 


"S\pretty girds [ike a 

Stay happy and 
beautiful forever! 


Danielle Strum 

Roots and Wings 

Are the gifts we hope we've given to you. 

Roots of family, church, school and community. 

Wings to take off and do whatever you want to 

do, even going to Australia and New Zealand. 

We are proud of you and love you. 
Mom and Dad 


Your time at Elizabethtown went 

by so quickly. Your command of 
getting an education, as always, 

made us very proud. 


Congratulations and Love, 

Dad, Mom, Allison and Jessica 

Proud Parents 2001 * 129 

Congratulations David! 

Remember that first day? Look at all 
you have accomplished. We are so 
proud of you and you are a special son. 

Mom & Dad 



You have always managed to 
make us so proud, whether it be 
for academics or athletics. We're 
so glad you made E-town your 
choice. It's been a joy to watch 
you mature and become the man 
you are today. Congratulations on 

an outstand- 
ing four 
years and 
good luck in 
all your 
future en- 

Mom & Dad 

Lindy Rae Fairfax 

From the 1 st day of school to the 
last.' ve enriched our lives. 

We love you 

Mom, Dad, Dave, Gina. Regan. 

The Grandmas. Stimpy...and 

Pretzel, too! 

130* Proud Parents 2001 

My son, if you receive my words, 
And treasure my commands within you. 
So that you incline your ear to wisdom 
And applied your heart to understandings; 
Yes, if you can cry out for discernment, 
And lift up your voice for 

And if you seek her as silver, 
And search for her as for hidden 

Then you will understand the fear 

of the Lord, 
And find the knowledge of God. 
For the Lord gives wisdom; 
From His mouth come knowledge and 

Proverbs 2:1-6 

Congratualations on a job well done!! 
Love, Dad, Mom & Chris 

Congratulations, Kristyn! 

It seems like only 
yesterday when you 
were excited about 
your first day of 
preschool! Now 
you are graduating 
from college! We 
are so proud of your 
and of the special 
young woman you 
have become. We 
admire your deter- 
mination to reach 
your goals. Keep striving for success and 
follow all of your dreams! Best wishes 

Love, Mom, Dad and Jamie 



** M 

^+rf& % 

Kristen Nicole Atkinson 

Congratulations! All the best that life has 
to offer you. Seems like only yesterday 

was your first day of school. You are very 

special. Not only my daughter, but my 

friend. I am so proud of you! 




We are very proud of you and all that 
you have accomplished! 

You have been a motivated and suc- 
cessful student. Now, you will be a 
dedicated and caring teacher. You can 
and will change the lives of many 

Good luck and thanks for being such 
a wonderful daughter and sister. 

Mom, Dad, Jason, Jeffrey and Oliver 

Proud Parents 2001 * 131 

Laura, Congratulations! 

You have worked so hard and 

achieved so much. We are so 

proud of you, the person you 

are and the woman you've become. 

Reach for the stars, follow your 

dreams and always believe in 


We love you always and forever. 


Mom and Dad 

M< M m 

7i l^k. ^ mtkW 


Stacey Leigh Panco 
A daughter is a dream fulfilled 

A treasure to hold dear 

A joy to cherish through every 

passing year 

Through the years 

Through smiles and tears 

You've brought us so many memories 

Made us so proud 

May your future be filled with 

Happiness and all your hopes and 

dreams come true! 



Mom & Dad 


Wishing you good luck in all 
your endeavors. 

Love Always, 
Mom, Dad and Deep 



I often wonder what it would be like to be my 
sister. I was jealous of all the remarkable talents 
she possessed, and I was captivated by the sound 
of her playing the cello, and the w a\ her eye- 
brows moved when she told a story. She taught 
me how to laugh, cry, sing, dance and love. She 
may never know how much I love her and appre- 
ciate her. but I'm glad she now gets to share her 
love w ith the world. 
. Love, Ann 

To our firstborn child 

Our love and pride. 
Mom & Dad 

\1 Proud Parents 2001 

Cheryl Patterson 

Seems like only yesterday that 
you were starting kindergarten. 
Now, you are graduating! You 
are very special and have ac- 
complished so much. We are 
so proud of you. 

Mom & Dad 


We are so proud of "the 
man" you have become. 
The last four years, you 
have shown so much 
strength and determina- 
tion to prove yourself not 
only to others, but to 
yourself. We love you 
always and hope God 
brings those good things 
you so much deserve. 
Keep your goals high, cause you have always 
shown that you can achieve them. Remember we 
are always here if you need us. 

Mom, Dad & Chad 

&Um, *£ 200 7 



We are so proud of you ! Seems like just 

yesterday you were a little girl playing 

Barbies. Now look at you - ready to meet the 

real world and what it has to offer. Go for it 

-- let nothing stand in your way! 

We love you ! 
%<w«, /4n*te Ttfaiie eutd Sca<: 


Time passes by too quickly... it seems 
like only yesterday that we looked at colleges. 
Now you're graduating. You are a very special 
young lady and you*ve made us proud. 

With all our love. 
Mom. Wayne & Kaitlin 

Proud Parents 2001 * 133 

"Was something brushed aeross my mind 
That no one on earth will ever find?" 

"And, tired of aimless circling in one place, 
Steer straight off after something into space." 

"They would not find me changed from him 

they knew- 

Only more sure of all I thought was true." 

Excerpts of Robert Frost 

"Our Love Without End, Amen!" 

Mom and Dad 




1 "gf _ A y^ : ^ 

HUB {*" '-'-■ ta -. 

U,' ft C; 


From your first day 
at Kindergarten 
until your gradua- 
tion from college 
you grew to be the 
sweetest, kindest, 
and most lovable 
person. You are 
truly beautiful 
inside and out and 
we are all bursting 
with pride. 

Mom, Dad and Andrea, 
Heather, Jeff and Samantha 
Tracey and Gam, 
(Tootsi and Jessie too!) 

Jo'e Lynn! 

Hard work and determination. 
Laughter and tears. 
You've accomplished so much 
These past four years. 

We're so proud of the lovely, caring 
young woman you arc. 
We wish you much happiness- 
We love you. 

Mum and Robbie 

Congratu Cat ions 
'Best "Wishes 
CCass of 20 oil 

Jrom the 
Conestogan staff 

134 * Proud Parents 2001 


| ¥ positive, yroud, patient 

J\ amazing, affectionate, astounding 

*J^ rare, responsive, reafistic 

(T? encouraging, enthusiastic, energetic 

fhJ nurturing, no£>Ce, no, 1 
*j tender, trutftfuf, trusting 

<3 supportive, sincere, sensidtCe 

(Parents are adtfiese t flings and a wfiofe fot morel 

Thank you for affofthe support and guidance you provided over these past four years. 
'Without your hefp and motivation, we wouldn't he where we are today. 


Proud Parents 2001 * 135 

Great skills are needed to successfully protect 
the soccer ball from a defender. 

ho women's soccer team 
celebrate alter a goal. 

A high amount of endurance and discipline is 
needed in cross countn running. 

136 Sports 

One of the highlights of the 2000-01 year in the world of Elizabethtown College 
sports was undoubtedly the performances of both the men's and women's basketball 
teams. Both teams are perennial playoff participants, and the women's team holds the 
record for most wins of any program at any collegiate level in the country as well as two | 
national championships. Both teams had banner seasons again in 2000-01. The men 
tied a school mark that was set more than 35 years ago with 20 wins during the course of| 
the season, while appearing in the MAC Commonwealth Championship game, after 
being picked to finish near the bottom of the pack in the Commonwealth by opposing 
coaches prior to the start of the season. Great things, as usual, were expected of the 
women's team, and despite a midseason slump, they did not disappoint. They defeated 
arch rival Messiah in the Commonwealth Championship game on their way to an 
appearance in the NCAA tournament's "Sweet Sixteen." Another highlight from the 
Blue Jay sports world in 2000-01 was head field hockey and basketball coach Yvonne 
Kauffman's 1000"' career coaching victory between the two sports, achieving the 
milestone while coaching the field hockey team to victory. The dominance of swimmer 
Casey Moore during his freshman campaign certainly gives the College's swimming 
program something to look forward to over the next three seasons. Moore set three 
MAC records at the end of the season meet, and finished off his first season as a Blue 
Jay by competing the NCAA Championship meet. 

If the key to sustaining success in athletics is to reload, not rebuild, then 
Elizabethtown College will be successful for many years to come in its athletic endeav- 
ors. Many freshman played significant roles on their respective teams during the course 
of this past season. Thus, the future looks bright for competitive Blue Jay teams for 
years to come. — Eric Stark 

Senior tennis player Kathryn Green returns a volley across the net to 
score against her opponent. 

Sports * 137 

All That 


As is customary around these parts, the expectation of the Blue Jay 
men's soccer team were high at the beginning of the 2000 season. And 
with two exceptions, the team lived up to those expectations. Thing is, 
though, that those two exceptions happened in the two biggest games of 
the season and both came at the hands of a familiar nemesis: The Falcons 
of Messiah College. The team opened the regular season as the sixth- 
ranked team in the country, and with all-region performers Wyeth Raws 
and Bryan Hoy back for their senior campaigns, the team was focused on 
the goals of winning the MAC and advancing deep into the NCAA 
tourney. The Jays started the season by retaining the Bronze Boot with a 
dominant 3-0 victory over cross-country rival Franklin and Marshall and 
followed that up with a championship in the Blue Jay Classic before 
dropping their first game of the season, 1-0 to Drew. This setback 
proved only to refocus the team, as they then reeled off 1 1 straight wins, 
highlighted by a come-from-behind 4-3 overtime win over Lebanon 
Valley in their second league game of the season. The stage was thus set 
for the biggest game of the season to date: a home clash with the afore- 
mentioned nemesis. The Jays brought a 14-1 record and a number six 
ranking into the game, along with a hunger for victory after the heart- 
breaking 3-0 loss in last year's NCAA tournament to that same nemesis. 
So, into Eli/.abethtown came the Falcons, and out they went with another hard fought win over the Jays. The game was scoreless 
for 94-plus minutes until the Falcons scored in the fifth minute of overtime, sending Messiah to a heart-pounding 1-0 win and a 
home-field advantage throughout the MAC play-offs, an advantage that would be immensely important just a week later. In the 
first round of the playoffs, the Blue Jays rallied from an early 1-0 deficit for an exciting 5-2 win over Moravian. Messiah kepi up 
their end of the bargain as well, defeating Lebanon Valley in the playoffs, and setting up Falcons-Blue Jays II, this time in 
Grantham, and this time with a whole lot more at stake than a week earlier. Not only was the MAC championship at stake, but a 
trip to the NCAAs was on the line as well. Though the setting was different and the Blue Jays came in even hungrier than a week 
before, the results were the same. The Jays fell behind 2-0, rallied and cut the lead to 2-1. but could get no closer and fell to the 
same score. The Jays 2000 season ended in much the same way the 1999 season did-with a heartbreaking loss to The Nemesis. 
Despite the disappointing end to the season, many Blue Jays received individual accolades worth noting. Seniors Matt Gwilliam. 
Bryan Hoy, Wyeth Raws, Brett Conover, and Tim Oswald were selected all-conference first team, while senior Chaz Vennie and 
sophomore Brett Confer were named for the second team. Additionally, Hoy was named a third team All-American and Middle 
Atlantic region first team All-American, while Raws was also named first team all-region. --Eric Stark 

Senior Wyeth Raws 
scans the field for a free 

1 3<S ■■■■ Spoils 

Row 1: Matt Zimmerman. Seth Seigfried, Matt Gwilliam, Bryan Hoy, Adam Dively. Drew 
Tirney, Charlie Haines, Phil Brynildsen, Jamie Cook, Steve Custer. Tim Oswald, Chaz Vennie. 
(T.J. Andrisano, J.T. Liss, Brent Conover. Brad Confer. Row 2: Head Coach Skip Roderick. Ian 
'McGee, Brad Kleinert, Nick Hostetter, Peter Scott. Danny Harris. Casey Moore, Bill Rizzo. 
i Wyeth Raws. Andrew Otterson, Ryan Wattenschaidt, Paul Maruszewski, Kyle Cooper, Mike 
Ciattei. Andy Grim. Drew Leisenring. Dustin Jones, Assistant Coach Ian Carter. 

Senior Tim Oswald is locked in a 
battle for possession of the ball. 

Senior Andrew Otterson gets down and 
dirty in an attempt to steal the hall 
from an Albright player. 


Franklin & Marshall 

Washington & Jefferson 

William Patterson 



Lebanon Valley 





College of New Jersey 










Sports * 139 

All That 

The women's soccer team has been a model of consistency in the seven years 
since Barry Dohner took over as head coach. He had compiled an 89-34-9 record 
H coming into the 2000 season, and his team had participated in the NCAA 

tournament for three straight seasons. The Lady Jays would find out right from 
the outset what they were made in of the seaon-opening Blue Jay Classic. Ira R. 
Herr field welcomed the likes of Keene State College, William Smith College and 
The College of New Jersey (TCNJ) on the first weekend of September. Of the 
four teams that took the field, only Keene as not a participant in last year's NCAA 
tournament. The Lady Jays met Keene in their first game, getting key contribu- 
tions from the veteran leaders Andrea Thompson and Dana Jingoli en route to a 3- 
shutout of the Owls. The tournaments' second day as not as kind to the Lad) 
Jays, as they fell to William Smith. 2-1 . But not only did the Jays come away with 
a second place finish in an extremely challenging tournament, they gained the 
invaluable experience of playing teams of a high caliber so early in the season. 
The Jays then took to the road and suffered a tough 4-3 overcome loss to the 
Diplomats of Franklin and Marshal, dropping their record to 1-2. The team's 
tough early season schedule continued with a trip to Rowan, another NCAA 
tournament qualifier from 1999. The Jays and Profs battled to a scoreless tie until 
H)^* Jingoli came up big again with hei second goal ol the season and Etown held on 

for a 1-0 win. Up next was a home match-up of TCNJ. the nations top ranked 
team. This was the Lions' second trip to Ira R. Herr field in less than two weeks 
and after a 6-0 domination of the Jays, it was clear they were quite comfortable in 
what could be considered their second home. The team traveled to Massachusetts 
for the Wellesley Invitational, where they split games against tenth-ranked Western Connecticut State (a 1-0 defeat) and host Wellesle) la 2- 1 
win). The team then hosted a tough Gettysburg team and fell by a 3-2 count. After a grueling two week period, the Jays' record stood at 3-5. 
with a challenging MAC Commonwealth schedule on the horizon. The Jays started their MAC schedule strongly, with a win over Moravian (3-2) 
and a 10-1 pounding of Albright to even their record at 5-5 overall and improve to 2-0 in the MAC. The following week, the team lied Drew and 
bested both Susquehanna and Division II West Chester to improve their record to 7-5- 1 . The Lady Jays won their next four games as well. 
highlighted by Dormer's 100th career win at the helm in a 4-1 win over Lebanon Valley. Going into their biggest game of the season, a trip to 
Messiah, the team stood at 11-15-1 and 6-0 in the Commonwealth and as winners of six straight. The Falcons came in as the nations 1 Ith ranked 
team at 13-1, having shut out each of their first five Commonwealth opponents. The Jays did get on the board in this game, but it still wasn't 
enough as Messiah came out on top 2-1. exactly five years to the day that the Jays last lost a league game. By virtue of a few tie breakers and an 
unexpected Messiah loss, the Jays managed to win the MAC Commonwealth with a 6-1 league record, and would have homefield advantage 
throughout the playoffs. They also earned themselves another crack at Messiah by defeating Lebanon Valley in the first round of the league 

Unfortunately for the Jays. Messiah's defense proved too much to handle, as it had for so many other league opponents, and the team 
lost 2-0 to their arch rivals, thereby ending their post season aspirations and forcing them to be satisfied with a solid 13-7-1 overall record. 
Though there were no post season games for the team to participate in. individual accolades fell like rain on the fads Ja\s as si\ women were 
named to the All-Conference team. Jingoli was named Co-MVP of the conference and earned a spot on the All-region team, along w ith Thomp- 
son. —Eric Stark 

Senior Andrea Thomp- 
son searches for an open 
teammate to receive her 

140 * Sports 

Row 1: Tara Budinet/.. Amy Frederick. Hilary Miller, Nicole Hundley. Jackie Shoustal. Rachel 
Chieppa. Toni Ingerto. Row 2: Kierstin Rowe, Eileen Fretz. Christy Callahan, Andrea Thomp- 
son. Anna Daciw. Lisa Blanker. Brienne Spangler. Dina Jingoli. Denise Gordon. Row 3: Melissa 
Enright. Amy Davies. Taylor Gauvin, Nikki Smith, Jen Hosie. Becky Wise, Becca Young. Megan 
Halladay. Assistant Coach Sue Neizgoda. Row 4: Head Coach Barry Dohner. Shannon Murphy. 
Megan Ross. Erin Hitchcock, Joy Eriksen, Kelly Zimmerman, Jodie Bachman. Erin Zimmerman, 
Molly Metcalf, Assistant Coach John Kluba, Assistant Coach Henrik Madsen. (Not pictured: 
Assistant Coach Mike Loean) 

Senior midfielder Christy Callahan 
jockeys for control of the ball. 




^ 1 m 

^^^ i^v 





m fe 

% # 





r y 



Freshman Megan Halladay. ready to 
pass to a downfield teammate. 


Keane State 

William Smith 

Franklin & Marshall 


College of New Jersey 

Western Connecticut 









West Chester 

Keane State 




Lebanon Valley 


Georgian Court 


Lebanon Valley 


Sports * 141 

In their eight wins during the 1999 campaign, the Blue Jay field 
hockey team outscored their opponents by a 24-4 margin. What 
contributed, then, to the team's sub .500 record was its inability to 
pull out close games. With the loss of only three seniors to 
graduation and a wealth of experience returning in 2000. they 
came into the season expecting big things. One of the key players 
returning was senior midfielder Mandi Ewing, who was a MAC 
Commonwealth First Team All-Star as a junior. The team traveled 
to Vermont for the first weekend of the season. In it's first game, 
the Jays got shutout goaltending from junior Kate 

F7£j£& I ^fl m ^^f^^^Mfcll x VanValkenburgh en route to a 1-0 win ovei host SUNY-Oswego. 

I ■-■ III ^wl 1 1 IA I he on the Jaj s' slate would be Commonwealth 

battles with Susquehanna and Messiah. These two games were 
both overtime thrillers and both ended in identical 2-1 scores. 
However, the outcomes were strikingly different. At 
Susquehanna, the Jays fell to the Crusaders in a game in which 
their endurance for overtime was put to the test. The Jays re- 
sponded, however, with a 2-1 victory over rival Messiah three 
days later, which coincided with the christening of the new 
Sofsport artificial turf. The Blue Jay winning streak would reach 
four games the following week with three wins over Bridgewater, Franklin and Marshall and Western Maryland. Two 
of those three wins were of the shutout variety, once again courtesy of VanValkenburgh's strong play in the net. So. 
after a 5-1 start, the team received national recognition as well, ranking 20th in Division III. After a 3-1 victory over 
visiting Scranton, the Jays would face their biggest challenge yet: a date with top ranked Lebanon Valley College. The 
Jays would score early but not often enough in this game, falling to the Dutchwomen, 4- 1 . The Jays followed this 
tough defeat with wins over Widener, Goucher, Villa Julie and Moravian to improve their overall mark to 9-2. already 
eclipsing 1999's win total after only 1 game in 2000. The highlight of the season would have to be head coach Yvonne 
Kauffman's 1000th career coaching victory: a 3-0 shutout win over York. The Jays concluded the 2000 regular season 
campaign with a 15-4 record overall and a 5-2 mark in the Commenwealth. good for second place behind rival Mes- 
siah, who would be the Jays' first league playoff opponent. The Jays won the first battle, but with a 3-2 victory in the 
MAC semifinals, the Falcons laid claim over the war. The Jays finished the regular season as the 12th ranked team in 
the nation in Division III with a 15-5 overall mark. With a solid core group of players returning next season, it is likely 
that this playoff loss will leave a bitter taste in the mouths of many, providing further motivation for the 2001 cam- 
paign. --Eric Stark 

Sophomore Brandy 
Espenshade looks to 
stop her opponent's 
pursuit of the goal. 

142 * Sports 

■ - 

Row 1: Jenny Hughes, M.E. Regan. Mandi Ewing, Emily Pitzer. Row 2: Marthe Vehmeijer. 
Lisa Zbyszinski, Barbara Wirtz, Allyson Zuber, Beth Purcell, Heather Gingrich, Kate 
VanValkenburgh, Gretchen Strunk. Mindy Nace, Brandy Espenshade, Erin Duffy. Row 3: Head 
Coach Yvonne Kauffman, Lauren Ferrarelli, Lindsey Bowe. Laura Williams. Pam Pike, Kim 
Fleager. Katie Nebiker, Lauren Potosky. Kate Gwilliam, Sarah Carter. Candice McCauley, 
Assistant Coach Mickey Baines, Assistant Coach Erin Smith. 

rhe team huddles together one last time Senior Mandi Ewing (23), ready to set 
before the start of an early season up the offense, looks for a pass from 

Same. her teammate. 






Franklin & Marshall 

Western Maryland 


Lebanon Valley 



Villa Julie 







Delaware Valley 



Sports- 143 

For a team that had eight position players and six pitchers back from last 
year's MAC champion and NCAA qualifying team, a 19-19 final record 
seems disappointing on the surface. However, while numbers do not lie. 
they do not always tell the whole story, either. After the first few weeks 
of April, it would have been difficult to find someone who believed that 
the Blue Jay baseball team would even have an opportunity to defend 
their MAC title, much less repeat as champions and again qualify for the 
NCAA regional tournament. However, repeat and qualify were exactly 
what the head coach Matt Jones' bunch did in 2001 . The team began the 
season in traditional fashion — with a trip to warm and sunny Florida 
over spring break to take on wide array of competition from all over the 
|^vl*|||i^||l/ I country. The Jays managed a 4-3 record in Florida, highlighted b) three 
|wwl M I pitching victories from junior Eric Lau. The Keystone state was not as 

kind to the Blue Jays, however, as they lost four out of their first five 
back home, including a losses to West Chester, Franklin and Marshall. 
and Johns Hopkins, and a doubleheader split with Susquehanna. The 
Jays bounced back quickly, though, sweeping Moravian and hammering 
Gwynned Mercy, 7-1, giving the team a 9-7 overall mark and a 3-1 
record in the Commonwealth. Next up was a tough stretch of games, 
including a twin bill with the Commonwealth front-runners, Lebanon 
Valley, a game against Division II Kutztown, and a battle with highly 
regarded College of New Jersey. The team dropped all four games. 

scoring a total of just 10 runs in the process, beginning a span of eight losses in 10 games, leaving the team at 11-15 overall and 5- 

in the Commonwealth. More importantly, the team's collective backs were against the proverbial wall. Fast finishes are not 

unfamiliar to this experienced group, however, and another one was in the cards this season. After a doubleheader split with 

Messiah, highlighted by superb pitching from both teams, and a win over Delaware Valley, the team entered the final weekend of 

the regular season needing to sweep Widener to guarantee it a spot in the Commonwealth Conference playoffs, along with the 

aforementioned opportunity to defend its 2000 championship. In what were undoubtedly the two most thrilling victories of the 

season for the Jays, the team came through, winning each game 

in extra frames — the first by a 4-3 count in 1 1 innings, and the 

second by a 7-6 score in nine innings. The Jays faced early three- 
run deficits in each game before rallying for the wins and 

clinching a spot in the playoffs, which began five days later 

against Juniata. The Jays whitewashed the Eagles, 9-0, and 

advanced to the second round of the double elimination tourney, 

where they would face rival Messiah. The Jays, beneficiaries of 

five Falcon errors, won another well-pitched game, 3-2 to 

advance to the Commonwealth title game as the tournament's 

only undefeated team. In the championship game, the Jays would 

face Messiah again, this time coming away with a 6-4 victory and 

their second straight Commonwealth Conference championship. 

as well as an automatic bid to the NCAA regional tournament. In 

the opener of the regional tournament the Jays were done in by 

top-seeded Montclair State, 9-3, and were to face Western New 

England a day later, needing a win to stay alive in the double 

elimination tournament. The Jays put the game away early, 

scoring seven runs in the first inning to win going away, 1 1-4 and 

setting up a meeting with Gwynned Mercy. It was here that the 

Jays storybook final month of the season would conic to a close. 

as they fell by a 3-2 score. Though they did not advance past the 

regional round of the NCAA tournament, the Jays certainly 

effectively erased from memory a difficult middle pari of the 

regular season with another stellar late April and May. Willi a 

strong nucleus again returning nexl season, the likelihood of a 

foraj deeper into May will certainlj be on the minds of the Blue Scmor B|Aall pjttinger looks to blow a fastball h\ the 

Jays as they begin their off season workouts. --Eric Stark ,. , . . 

hitter en route to another season on the mound. 

144 * Sports 

Row 1: Matt Win. Brad Duppstadt, Adam Shephard. Matt Strulson. Kevin Bonner. Mike Nocar, 
Mark Bentz, Jeff Swope, Tyler Comp, Jamie Newton, Mike Young. Row 2: Chris Turtell, Steve 
Phillips, Mike Gifford. Row 3: Trainer Mike Sweger, Mark Dixon, Ryan Bowe. Jim Carr, Brad 

; Biehl. Derek Lobb, Jared Ness, Eric Lau, Shawn Price. Kenny Glass, Bryan Pittinger, Head 

' Coach Matt Jones. 

Junior Chris Turtell awaits the pitcher' 

next offering. 

Junior Kevin Bonner gets ready to 
make a play if a groundball comes his 















West Chester 



5-3; 1-5 



Johns Hopkins 



6-5; 5-4 

Gwynned Mercy 


Lebanon Valley 

3-9; 1-3 



College of New Jersey 



2-1; 2-1 




4-5; 7-8 




4-2; 0-1 

Delaware Valley 



4-3; 7-6 





3-2: 6-4 

Montclair St. 


Western New England 




Sports :;: 145 

The question, for a team that returned seven seniors while at the 
same time welcoming eight freshmen, was: Will senior leader- 
ship carry the freshmen to new heights or will the youth move- 
ment cause growing pains? Unfortunately for the Blue Jay 
softball squad, that answer was more along the lines of the latter 
more so than the former. The team was looking to seniors Kristy 
Nowell, Michelle Casserly, Kristie Kulesa, and Angela Moyer for 
leadership, while expecting solid contributions from junior Jess 
Robinson and newcomers Emily Morris and Pam Pike. The team ! 
began the season with a spring break trip to Hawaii for a weekend 1 
__ I _ J— B / ^-^ a«|| x '"" °f g ames w 't' 1 tough competition. Despite a solid pitching 
I ■-■ I ■ I ^^w ■ 1 1 H4 displaj from Nowell, the team onl) managed one run in four 

' games, losing all four by a combined score of 38-1. Back on the 
mainland, the team's struggles continued, as they lost four of their 
first six. The story in the four losses was similar to that of the bug 
that plagued the team in Hawaii, as they were unable to muster 
much offense. The team bounced back, though, with a double- 
header sweep of Widener. Both games were one-run affairs, as 
the Jays leaned on strong pitching performances from Nowell. 
freshman Vicki Andrei, and Moyer, as well as some timely hitting 
to get there Commonwealth conference season off to a 2-0 start. This sweep began a string in which the Jays would 
win five out of six games, including a doubleheader sweep of Lycoming, improving their conference mark to 3- 1 . 
However, other than in doubleheader sweeps of Juniata and Dickinson to close out the season, offensive woes contin- 
ued to do in the Jays. Over their next four games, all losses, the team managed just eight runs, five of those coming in 
a 7-5 setback against Albright. Nonetheless, despite the offensive struggles, the aforementioned sweep over Juniata put 
the Jays at 5-3 in the conference and in contention for a playoff spot. Next up for the Jays were doubleheaders against 
Messiah, Moravian, and Lebanon Valley; three of the teams the Jays were hoping to fend off in the playoff chase, six 
games that would ultimately determine the fate of the 2001 edition of the Jays softball squad. Unfortunately for the 
team, the offensive struggles continued, as they lost all six games, scoring a grand total of seven runs, at the same time 
dashing their playoff hopes, and falling to 5-9 in the Commonwealth. Two non-conference games against Dickinson 
closed out the season for the team, as they swept both games. In Game Two, the Jays finally found the offense that had 
been so elusive the rest of the season, pounding out 10 runs, and concluding their season on a high note with an overall 
mark of 1 1 - 1 9. Next year 
will be interesting for the 
Jays if nothing else, as 
Casserly, Nowell, and 
company will be gone. The 
team will have to lean on the 
experience that this year's 
struggles gave it and hope 
that once again the Blue Jay 
softball squad can take to the 
offensive as they did in their 
final outing of 2001 . 

—Eric Stark 

Two Lady Blue Jays 
prepare to take off at the 
crack of the bat. 

146 * Sports 

Row 1: Erin Malone. Kristyn Race, Lindsey Bowe. Kristin Lezinski. Tara VanEtten. Beth 
Angeloni, Christina Yulo. Row 2: Vicki Andrei. Ashley Davenport, Michelle Morris, Tiffany 
Inch, Pamela Pike, Emily Morris, Jess Robinson. Row 3: Laurie Morris, Emily Marcheski, 
Michelle Casserly, Melissa Reinhart. Kristy Nowell. Angela Moyer. 

The Blue Jay infield 
comes together at the 
pitchers mound to dis- 
cuss strategy. 

Third baseman Jess 
Robinson gets into 
position to field a 


Hawaii Pacific U. 
1-22; 0-8 

0-1; 0-7 

0-5; 8-1 

1-6; 3-0 

Richard Stockton 
2-6; 4-5 

4-3; 3-2 

2-8; 5-2 

2-1; 5-4 

1-2; 5-7 

Goldey Beacom 
0-1; 2-4 

4-1; 4-2 

2-5; 1-9 

3-4; 1-7 

Lebanon Valley 
0-2: 0-4 

3-2: 10-2 

Sports ::: 147 

'Ti/oiPtea 4, 

All That 
Net Action 


Slow but steady. That has been the motto for Head Coach George Zink 
and the rest of the women's tennis team in regards to their improvement 
over the past three seasons. In 1998, the team struggled to a 1-11 overall 
record. In 1999. the team scratched out a two-win improvement and 
ended their season at 3-10. This season, the team looked to continue theii 
improving ways and contend for the MAC title. The team only lost one 
senior from last year's team and remained a young group again this year, 
led by senior Jen Smith and sophomores Whitney Bull and Erin Thomp- 
son. The team opened the season with a 7-2 thrashing of Allentown, with 
Bull and Thompson leading the way in both singles and doubles play. 
The team then lost a tough 5-4 decision at the hands of Juniata. After 
splitting the singles matches, the Eagles took two of the three doubles 
matches to clinch the win. Scranton. the defending league champion, was 
up next for the Jays and proved to be too tough, coming away with a 7-2 
victory. The Jays followed up this defeat with a strong performance at 
home against Widener. winning 9-0 for the first Blue Jay shutout in 5 
years. The team next took on Franklin and Marshall, the four-time 
defending Centennial Conference champions. The Diplomats lived up to 
their advanced billing, coming away with an 8- 1 domination of the Lady 
Jays. Moravian was the next team to visit Eli/abethtown. also coming 
out with a win, this time by a 7-2 count. So after half the season w as 
complete, the team had compiled a 2-4 overall record. The weather was likely a contributing factor in the team's slow start, as 
many matches were postponed due to rain, causing rust to form on the arms and legs of many team members. The team would face 
one of its most important matches of the season when they traveled to Susquehanna. The Blue Jays proved up to the task, coming 
away with an impressive road win to even their league record at 2-2. Later the same week, the undefeated Lycoming Warriors 
came to town and hung an 8-1 decision on the Jays. Bull and Smith notched the lone Blue Jay win of the day in doubles play. 
Drew was next on the schedule for the team, and once again the Jays came up with an important win, 5-3. and their record climbed 
to 4-5 on the season. The Jays were thus staring at the final three matches of the season with their minds set on at least attaining a 
.500 record for the season. To do so, the team would have to win two of those three. After a tough loss to eventual Commonwealth 
champion Messiah, the Jays finished their regular season in convincing fashion, thrashing Lebanon Valley and Albright by identical 
8-1 count to close out at 6-6 overall and 4-3 in the Commonwealth League, good for fourth place. Two Blue Jaj singles players 
and two doubles teams advanced to the MAC tournament. In doubles action, both the teams of juniors Melissa Muller and Sasha 
Fureman. and Smith and sophomore Casey Kieffer lost in their first matches of the tournament. Thompson would advance to the 
second round where she fell in straight sets. Bull, however, wasn't done after two rounds. She would eventually advance to the 
tournament's semifinals, a fantastic accomplishment for a sophomore. So if the slow but steady theory holds, at this time next year, 
the Blue Jays may be talking about a Commonwealth League championship. With only Smith being lost to graduation this year, 
the horses will certainly be in place for a run at the Commonwealth. --Eric Stark 

Sophomore Whitney 
Bull volleys wilh her 
opponent in an attempt 
to win the point. 

I4K : Sports 

Row 1: Katie Derr, Sasha Fureman. Courtney Krauss. Kathryn Green. Row 2: Erin Thompson 
Casey Kieffer. Whitney Bull, Laurie Price, Tara Wolfe, Lauren Pushkar. Row 3: Vicki Olde, Jen 
Smith. Lauren Zink, George Zink. LeeAnn Williams, Melissa Muller. 

Lady Jay Tata Wolfe works on a strong A member of the tennis team gets low 
backhand return. to return an opponent's serve. 








Franklin & Marshall 








Lebanon Valley 


Sports * 149 

"WCck'^ ^levutib 


f /M4ir*\ 

*7fCe*t,'4, *7i 

Jonathan Flood's first Blue Jay tennis team posted an impressive 
9-3 record. Much of the same was expected from the 2001 
edition, as the team sported a solid mix of veterans and newcom- 
ers. Juniors Bill Miller and Brian Holton each posted winning 
records in singles play in 2000, while the team welcomed into the 
mix senior Gurt Singh, along with fresh faces Sude Dhillon, a 
sophomore, and freshmen William Huishes and Matt Lawless. 
Due to the inclement weather that is customary to the middle of 
March, the team did not play their first match until five days after 
they were scheduled to. And that first match proved to be just as 
|k I __ ^L JA _^i? #v»« I co 'd as the winter winds to the Jays as thc\ fell to Muhlenberg by 
^v~| /*■%■ f| ■■wl a 6-0 count. After losing theii first Commonwealth match of the 

' year to Moravian, the Jays bounced back in style, gaining their 
first victory in shutout fashion over Eastern, 6-0. Miller, Dhillon, 
Holton, Lawless, and sophomore Andy Borzok, who was making 
his collegiate debut, all won in singles play for the Blue Jays, 
while the team also went 3-0 in its doubles matches. Next up was 
a tough match against the Flying Dutchmen of Lebanon Valley, 
where the Jays fell to 0-2 in the conference, losing 5-2. Two days 
later, though, the team battled back for their second shutout 
victory of the season, 7-0 over Widener, while winning their first conference match in the process. This was the 
beginning of a string of matches to conclude the season in which the Blue Jays won five of seven, including another 
shutout win, 7-0 over Wilkes. After falling at Dickinson 5-2 on April 9, the team had eight days to prepare for a 
grueling stretch in which they played three matches in three days. First up was conference rival Messiah. The Jays 
came out on top by a 5-2 score, as Singh, Lawless, and Holton led the way with singles victories. The next day the 
team finished off a postponed match with Albright, falling 4-3, as the Lions swept the home team in doubles play to 
earn the decisive point. The team then traveled to Susquehanna the following afternoon, looking to even their overall 
and conference records and give themselves a chance at a fourth consecutive winning season. The Jays came through, 
winning, 5-2, as Miller, Dhillon, Huiskes, Lawless, and Singh won their singles matches and the Jays finished the 
Commonwealth regular season with a 3-3 mark. So, the stage was set for a match against Western Maryland to close 
out the season. The Jays needed a win to stay above .500 for the season, and a win they got, 4-0. Miller. Huiskes. 
Lawless, and Singh were victorious, as they team concluded its regular season with a 6-5 overall mark, the first time 
since 1983 that the team completed four straight winning seasons. The postseason MAC individual championships 
were a bit of a disappointment, however, as no player or duo won more than one match. Despite the frustrating conclu- 
sion, the team is certainly looking forward to a bright 2002, Flood's third season at the helm. Singh was the only senior 
on the roster this year, which 
combined with the fact that 
many underclassmen gained 
valuable experience, means 
the Jays will look to domi- 
nate the Commonwealth 
next year. —Eric Stark 

An Etown tennis player 
gets set to follow through 
on a killer serve. 

150* Sports 


Row 1: Willem Huiskes. Andy Borzok. Mike Girgis. Brian Holton, Bill Miller. Row 2: Head 
Coach Jon Flood, Matt Lawless, Pete Ngoyen, Gurtes Singh. Tom Vaughn, Sudeep Dhillon, Asst. 
Coach Mark Clapper. 

A tennis player digs in 
and prepares to hit an 

The tennis team goes 
through its paces for a 





Lebanon Valley 












Western Maryland 

Sports * 151 




Net Action 


Progress in sports is often measured in simple terms: wins and 
losses. That said, it is clear then that the Blue Jays womens' 
volleyball team achieved a good deal of progress during the 2000 
season. A year ago, the team struggled to obtain a 4-27 record. 
However, the 2000 edition of the Jays featured more athleticism. 

quickness, and size that it had in previous years, which allowed 
the squad to stay in playoff contention until the final week of the 
regular season. Though a young group, the jays were held 
together by a nucleus of veterans, namely senior Gab Clarke, an 
all conference performer a year ago, junior Kelly Montgomery, 
and sophomores Dawn Johns and Tess Rorniti. Freshman sensa- 
tion Emily Morris was a pleasant surprise for the Jays, as she 
wound up being an All-Conference selection at season's end. The 
team split two matches in each of its tri-meets to open the season 
and with losses to Franklin & Marshall and Moravian, got off to a 
2-4 overall start. There were signs of improvement early in the 
season as the team looked to pull all of the pieces together and 
prepare for the conference schedule. Up next for the team was a 
tournament at the University of Scranton. where they had an 
impressive showing with a second place finish, losing only to 

Division I New York University. Following the weekend tournament, the Jays split matches with Western Maryland 

and Widener. winning the latter, and thereby moving its overall record to 4-7. The team continued its up-and-down 

play over the next few weeks, managing to win three of five and running its record to 7-9 for the season. This stretch 

of matches was highlighted by a come-from-behind win over Susquehanna, a team the Blue Jays had lost to just four 

days earlier. The team traveled to sunny Southern California for a once-in-a-lifetime fall break trip and came hack with 

one win and two losses. In its first game back on the East Coast, the team defeated Albright 3-0. and its season mark 

stood at 11-13 as the Jays still harbored dreams of a 

postseason appearance. After losing to Goldey-Beacom on 

the road, the Jays took on Lebanon Valley in a do-or-die 

contest. The Jays could get into the playoffs with a win; a 

loss would mathematically eliminate them from contention 

LVC proved to be too tough for the Jays on this night, 

winning 3-1, and the Jays found themselves out of the post 

season picture as their record fell to 11-15. The Jays then 

closed out their season by struggling to a I -4 mark in their 

own Halloween Classic tournament as a promising season 

came to a close with a 12-19 record. Willi experience 

comes conisistency, though, and the Jays will have plenty 

of experience as they return next season focused on putting 

a halt to the inconsistent play that ulitimately kept them 

from the postseason this year. 

--Eric Stark 

Head Coach Bill Helm 
offers his team an 
inspirational message 
before the match begins. 

152 * Sports 

Row 1: Casey Miller, Erica Simcoe. Christine Steidle. Row 2: Beth Dodson. Amanda Wilmoth. 
Emily Moms, Tess Romiti. Dawn Johns. Row 3: Crystal Tracy, Erin Malone, Gabriella Clark. 
Anne Pearce. Kim Mather, Kelly Montgomery. 

Freshman Casey Miller prepares to 
return the opposition's serve. 

Freshman Erin Malone looks on as two 
of her teammates work together for a 


Richard Stockton 




Franklin & Marshall 




ML Aloysius 




Baptist Bible 






Baptist Bible (one game) 


New York University 


Western Maryland 







Rutgers-Nev. ark 






Villa Julie 


Delaware Valley 



Cal. Tech. 




California Lutheran 




Goldey Beacom 


Lebanon Yallvv 








Western Maryland 


Villa Julie 


Sports * 153 

While the 2000-01 edition of the Blue Jay men's basketball team tied a 
program record with 20 wins (matching the 20 wins achieved in 1963- 
64) and finished a surprising second in the MAC Commonwealth, the 
team couldn't help but feel a bit empty as it headed into the offseason. 
After weeks of being "on the bubble" with respect to their chances for 
an NCAA tournament berth, the team had that bubble burst after losing a 
hard-fought Commonwealth championship game to rival Widener. 
Despite a disappointing end to the season, however, there are certainly 
plenty of highlights to look back upon with fondness. After being 
picked to finish near the bottom of the pack by Commonwealth coaches 
prior to the start of the season (fifth to be exact), the Jays began the 
campaign by advancing past PSU-Behrend and into the Sponaugle 
Tournament championship, where they fell to perennial power and 
tournament host Franklin and Marshall. However, the team rebounded 
strong, winning five of its next six and heading into winter break with a 
6-2 overall mark. After the break, the Blue Jays began one of the finest 
runs that this program has ever seen. That run came largely on the 
strength of a trend that would continue throughout the rest of the season: 
having a different player step up with a clutch performance each game. 
A visit from Franklin and Marshall and an opportunity to avenge the 
Sponaugle defeat greeted the Jays on their return from the holidays. A 
packed house at Thompson Gym that night witnessed a fine perfor- 
mance by the hosts, in what undoubtedly will be a highlight remembered by many fans and players for years to come. The Jays 

handled the previously 16 lh -ranked Diplomats, winning by a final count of 71-63, a victory that catapulted the team into the national 

rankings themselves, at number 24. The Jays proved that they could win in a hostile environment a week later when they traveled 

to Annville to take on Lebanon Valley in a key Commonwealth tilt. The 

Jays, getting clutch scoring from sophomore Jon English, posted a 67-63 

victory, in the process moving to 14-3 overall and 6-2 in the Common- 
wealth. The Jays had another opportunity to seek revenge for an early 

season loss when Messiah came to Thompson in late January. Led by a 

career-high 30 points from English, the Jays won going away, 95-8 1 . In 

what was unquestionably one of the biggest games the Blue Jays have 

hosted over recent years, the Jays delivered with a remarkable perfor- 
mance, beating league-leading Widener, 81-71, and improving to 8-3 in 

the Commonwealth and 1 7-4 overall. In what eventually proved to be an 

extremely costly loss, the Jays then lost to Commonwealth cellar-dweller 

Moravian, 81-78. The Jays had already clinched up a Commonwealth 

playoff spot by that time, though, and when the first round rolled around, 

the Jays had forgotten about that loss and were focused on their preseason 

goal of winning the Commonwealth and advancing to the NCAA tourna- 
ment. Albright came to town, and took a five-point lead at halftime. But 

the Jays would rally behind a dominating performance from senior Ross 

Unruh, and the team eventually moved on to the championship game with 

an 83-74 win. In the championship, the Jays would face a familiar foe in 

regular-season Commonwealth champ Widener. The Jays fought the good 

fight in the game, but it was not enough, and Widener came away with not 

only the win, but also the Commonwealth championship and an automatic 

bid to the NCAA tournament. The Jays were forced to wait and have their 

fate decided by a committee of basketball "experts," who opted to leave 

the Jays out of the "big dance." If there is one good thing to come out of 

this loss and the disappointment that followed, the Jays will certain]) have 

the bitter taste in their mouths when the 2001-02 campaign gets underway. 

And with an arsenal of weapons back, that NCAA tournament dream may 

finally become a reality. --Eric Stark Boh Parambo and Brian Marquette follow the 

action and are prepared to make a plaj on 

154 * Sports 

Row 1: Brian Marquette, Rocky Parise, Dustin Werdt. Matt Barrell. Brian Loftus, Greg Kasmer, 

Justin Edwards. Row 2: Asst. Coach Cory Stitzel, Asst. Coach Barry Acker, Darryl Brown. Jr.. 

Jon English, Matt Nikoloif, Ross Unruh, Chad Heller, Ian Daecher, Britt Moore, Bob Parambo, 

Head Coach Bob Schlosser, Asst. Coach Andy Burkholder. 

Senior guard 
Dustin Werdt 
forces his oppo- 
nent to the 
sideline by 
playing good 

The Blue Jays get 
introduced to their 
fans as a part of 
this year's "Mid- 
night Madness" 


Penn State-Behrend 

Franklin & Marshall 

Delaware Valley 

Lebanon Valley 










Franklin & Marshall 




Lebanon Valley 












Sports * 155 

Net Action 

The trick, as they say, is to be peaking at the right time, which is 
exactly what Yvonne Kauffman's Blue Jays did this season. After 
spending the first 20 or so games trying to find a chemistry and a 
way to utilize their abundance of talent in the most efficient way, the 
Jays came together down the stretch run, winning the MAC Com- 
monwealth Championship, and advancing to the round of 16 in the 
NCAA tournament. For a while though, it appeared as if the Jays 
would be another one of those teams that can never quite get all of it 
talent on the same page, and an NCAA berth seemed unlikely for 
most the of the second half of the season. The Jays were paced all 
season long by senior co-captains Abbie Fabian and Carmen Chiles. 
Also back for the Jays was sophomore Whitney Bull, along with 
juniors Jamie Porter and Stephanie Scinto, each of whom played big 
roles in 1999-2000. The team opened with the Marymount Univer- 
sity Tip-Off tournament, beating Salisbury State 62-59, and falling to 
a tough Wisconsin Eau-Claire team, 51-48. The team then won its 
next three, including a 88-29 thrashing of Albright, before falling to 
rival Messiah, 61-59. The team then responded with nine straight 
victories, highlighted by Carmen Chiles reaching the 1.000 point 
milestone for her career. Chiles is the 21 s ' Blue Jay to reach the 
1,000 point plateau. Following the Jays' nine game winning streak, 
the team then began to struggle, losing again to Messiah, this time by 63-5 1 , and then again to Scranton 77-7 1 . After a 
victory over Widener, the Jays lost again, this time on the road against Susquehanna, 57-45, dropping their overall mark to 
14-5, 9-3 in the Commonwealth. The Jays then got back on track with victories over York and Moravian. Still, their NCAA 
prospects seemed dim, as they trailed Messiah (who they had lost to twice) in the Commonwealth standings. The team knew 
that it couldn't afford another loss, which included the Conference playoffs, where they knew that Messiah would likely 
stand in their way yet again. The team finished out the regular season with a victory over Juniata, and Susquehanna, the 
same team that beat the Jays just a week and a half earlier, came to town in the first round of the Commonwealth playoffs. 
The Jays avenged the loss and advanced to the Commonwealth Championship game to face. ..gasp. ..Messiah. This time 
though, the script would be different. The Jays were determined not to let their arch rivals deny them a spot in the "Big 
Dance," and avenged two regular season losses in style, with a 72-59 victory on Messiah's home floor. For their efforts, the 
Blue Jays received a first round bye in the tournament and hosted a second round game against Swarthmore, a team that was 
well known for its defensive prowess. However, on the first Saturday in March, it was the Jays who came in like lions, 
defeating Swarthmore 79-58 to advance to the "Sweet Sixteen." The Jays would face a fearsome opponent in the third round 
of the NCAA tournament and would bow to The College of New Jersey, 68-45. So, the storybook season came to an end 
without a national championship, but if this team would have been asked in early February if they thought they had a chance 
to attain an NCAA tournament berth, the answer would have likely been no. The play of Chiles and Fabian were certainly 
highlights in their own right throughout the season. But they have dominated their last game for the Blue Ja\ s. w Inch means 
that the program will turn to a talented group of underclassmen, many of whom played significant roles this season. If next 
year's team finds a way to gel just as this one did. we may just be talking about that national championship in this column at 
this time next year. -Eric Stark 

Freshman Cherissa 
McCoy is introduced to 
the crowd. 

156* Sports 

Row 1: Jamie Porter. Carmen Chiles. Abbie Fabian. Stephanie Scinto. Row 2: Asst. Coach 
Hill ary Waltman. Asst. Coach Ross Patrick. Sandra Lopez. Erin Moody. Amber Houck, Jessica 
Hollinshead. Whitney Bull. Michelle Sowers. Jessica Smith. Autumn Sereno. Cherrissa McCoy, 

[ Temeka Jackson. Head Coach Yonnie Kaut't'man, 

Senior Abbie 
Fabian looks to 
pass over the top 
of the York 

Junior Stephanie 
Scinto prepares 
to shoot a free- 


Salisbury State 


Wisconsin-Eau Claire 




Lebanon Valley 


















Lebanon Valley 


























College of New Jersey 


Sports * 157 

All That 

Speed & 


After a year in which the men's cross country team dominated the 
MAC from top to bottom, only one question remained: What would 
they do for an encore? The team lost three all-conference performers 
to graduation in Larry Bullock, Christian Hoch. and Frank Rivera. 
Though these losses would hurt, the team felt confident in its ability to 
defend its championship, returning senior Jeff Harmon, sophomores 
Mike Zwatty, Dave Berdan, and Dustin Scott, all of which were on the 
all-conference team a year ago as well. Add to the mix Wake Forest 
recruit and Division I prospect Kevin Roe. and the Jays were clear-cut 
preseason favorites to win the MAC again. The women, coming off a 
sixth place finish in the MAC, returned several key runners as well. 
Sophomores Maggie Martin and Jenna Nugent, along with senior 
Melissa Gudleski. would anchor a team which harbored dreams of 
winning the MAC as well. The teams had opposite results in the first 
meet of the season, the Capital City Classic. The men's team domi- 
nated the field, which consisted of a highly regarded Dickinson team, 
en route to a first place finish. The women were not as successful, 
however, as they struggles to a last place finish. Dickinson got back ai 
the men's team the following week, edging out the Jays at the Lebanon 
Valley Invitational, forcing Etown to settle for second out of 19 teams. 
The women improved over their first meet, surpassing 1 3 of the 2 1 
competing teams. The men continued to turn heads the following week by winning their own Battle for the Buggy race against 
cross-country rivals Millersville (ranked 24th nationally at the time) and Franklin and Marshall. In one of the most challenging 
races of the season, the men came up strong once again. They traveled to the Big Apple to compete in the New York University 
Invitational, along with 35 other teams from around the country. The team finished in fourth place here, an impressive showing 
considering that Harmon had to withdrawal from the race with a separated shoulder. The women finished in 21st out of 37 teams 
in the race, with Martin leading the way for the Lady Jays. Allentown College was the site of this year's MAC championship 
meet, where the men would have their chance to win their second straight championship. Berdan led a spirited Blue Jay effort by 
finishing second overall out of 115 runners, and the Jays accomplished the goal that they had set at the beginning of the season, 
finishing first out of 1 1 teams, thereby successfully defending their 1 999 title. The women were a bit of a disappointment with 
their ninth place out of 13 teams, but both teams continued to focus on the Mideast regional meet, which would be held the 
following weekend. At those regionals, the men finished third out of 34 teams and ended their season in a very satisfying fashion. 
Berdan. Scott, and Roe each earned all-region honors and Berdan. by virtue of his sixth place individual finish, advanced to the 
NCAA national championships in Spokane, Washington, where he would finish 92nd out of 2 1 5 runners. The individual accom- 
plishments didn't end there for the men's team as Roe was named MAC Freshman of the Year and Coach Chris Straub was MAC 
Coach of the Year. The women didn't fare as well as their male teammates at the Mideast regionals, finishing 25th out of 36 
teams. Martin led the way by finishing 108th out of the 237 runners at the meet. All in all. it was another fine season for the 
cross country program at Elizabethtown. The men lived up to their lofty preseason expectations and then some, while the women 
showed some promise for the future. It is likely that the men will start with the same question next year that they did this year. 

What will they do for an encore? 

—Eric Stark 

Two Etown track mem- 
bers do their warm tip 
exercises before the 

I5S :: Sports 

Women's Team 

Row 1: Couch Straub, 
Maggie Martin. Danielle 
Seibert, Melissa Davis, 
Rachel Bybee, Colleen 
Kirby, Jenna Nugent, Coach 

$4£V*-^ ** l ** &\r 

Men's Team 

Row 1: Coach Straub. 
Mike Zwatty, Sean 
Mulcahy. Dustin Scott, 
Dave Berdan. Ian Tracy, 
Jan Bost, Craig Oakum, 
Coach Dager. Row 2: 
Kevin RoeJohn Ulrich, 
Tony Alicea, Keith 
Greenawalt. Josh Lyman. 
Row 3: Jeff Harmon. 

An Elizabethtown runner keeps in stride with two rivals in an early-season cross 
country meet. 


Women's Team 

Capital City Classic 

3 out of 3 teams 

Lebanon Valley Inv. 
1 3 out of 22 teams 

Battle for the Buggy 
2 out of 3 teams 

NYU Inv. 
2 1 out of 37 teams 

Dickinson Inv. 
30 out of 39 teams 

MAC Championship 
9 out of 1 3 teams 

Final Record 

Men's Team 

Capital City Classic 
1 out of 3 teams 

Lebanon Valley Inv. 

2 out of 19 teams 

Forest Festival Inv. 
1 out of 14 teams 

Battle for the Buggy 
1 out of 3 teams 

NYU Inv. 

4 out of 36 teams 

Dickinson Inv. 
4 out of 39 teams 

MAC Championship 
1 out of 1 2 teams 

NCAA Mideast Regional* 

3 out of 34 teams 

Final Record 

Sports * 1 59 


All That 

Speed & 


The 2000-01 swimming campaign will be remembered for a long 
time around these parts. And a big reason that it will be remembered 
for a long time is the emergence of diaper-dandy, freshman Casey 
Moore. Moore dominated the MAC throughout the regular season, 
in addition to setting several marks in the MAC championship at the 
close of the season. Both the men's and women's teams were 
looking to bounce back from rough 1999-00 campaigns, and each 
team had a significant number of the pieces in place to do just that. 
The swimming team started the season with a split in it's first dual 
meet, the women winning, while the men lost. Senior Brooke 
Knepper and junior Paul Contino were key contributors for the team, 
as both brought home gold medals in three events. Dickinson came 
to town next, and both the women's and men's team were defeated 
by the Red Devils, as the women fell to 1-1 and the men dropped to 
0-2 on the young season. The women won one out of their next 
three, which included a tough loss to Division II Millersville, while 
the men lost their next two meets, and fell to 0-4 for the season. For 
the women, Knepper and fellow-senior Lindsay Texter both contin- 
ued their strong individual performances, while Contino and senior 
Jon Fortin were swimming well for the men. Moore made his debut 
in early December, albeit in a losing effort versus Western Maryland. 

but the freshman did manage to bring home two first place finishes for the Blue Jays. The women lost their next two meets 

also, so with one meet left before Winter break, the women stood at 2-5 overall and the men remained winless at 0-5. Both 

teams defeated Lebanon Valley on Dec. 9, before each lost their next three. The team got back on the winning track on Jan. 

23, as Moore and Texter paced their respective teams to victory. The women improved to 4-8 overall and the men climbed to 

2-8. Their winning ways continued as the team swept Susquehanna. Moore, Fortin, Contino and freshman Scott English 

were the driving forces behind the men's victory, while Knepper, Texter, 

junior Sarah Bradley, sophomore Stacey Benton, and freshman Christina 

Blaha led the way for the women. After both teams finished the regular 

season with losses to Scranton and Widener, it was onto the MAC Champi- 
onships for the teams. The MACs were a perfect opportunity for indi- 
vidual performances to shine in spite of disappointing regular seasons for 

the teams. Moore certainly took the opportunity, along with the big stage 

and seized the moment. He brought three gold medals and one silver back 

to Elizabethtown with him, in the process breaking three MAC records. 

Contino also brought a gold home and was part of a silver medal-winning 

800 yard freestyle relay team alongside junior Michael Hyde, sophomore 

Eric Bicocchi, and Moore. The 400 yard freestyle relay team of Moore, 

Hyde. Contino, and English secured a bronze, in the process helping the 

Blue Jays to a fifth place overall finish. On the women's side of the pool. 

Blaha and Knepper brought home a fourth and fifth place finish respec- 

tively, as the women finished in sixth place as a team. Moore's storybook 

frosh campaign wasn't done at the MACs either. After winning the Da\ id 

B. Eavenson award for the outstanding swimmer of the MAC Champion- 
ships, he went onto swim at the NCAA Championships, where he put 

together a solid performance again. With key contributions coming from 

underclassmen this season on both the men's and women's teams, the 

future looks bright. Ami with Casey Moore set to da/zlc the MAC lor the 

next three years, there is much reason to be optimistic about the Blue Jay 

swimming program. —Eric Stark 

Senior Lindsay Textar takes some time 
to yet focused before her race. 

160 i: Sports 

■- $$ ® 


ft Is 


&§ ^e « 


•janm t^ &s»S' 


»nw u«™, pm*™ ^^ ^p,.. ^j. -r 

JLA. .Ail 4 >T r ^ ~, ^^ f 

Row 1: Jodie Bachman, Christina Blaha. Amanda Querry, Alison Ressler, Stacey Benton. Saori 
Higuarshi, Yetty Yennawati, Catherine Schadler, Jillian Garcia. Stacey Wilczynski. Row 2: 
Joanna Hyde, Cristen Cumor. Jennifer Reeve, Rachel Singer. Sarah Bradley, Emily Hahn. Kaitlyn 
Ellis, Tara Sadak, Laura Barnes, Kathryn Thomas, Lindsay Textar, Brooke Knepper. Row 3: 
Matt Osterlich, Joseph Rupp, Jon Fortin, Eric Bicocchi, Paul Contino, Casey Moore, Jason Pino. 
Michael Hyde. 

Junior Paul 
Contino comes 
up for air as he 
strives for a gold 

Freshman Casey 
Moore is well on 
his way to an- 
other first place 


Women's Team 




Washington and Jefferson 








Western Maryland 


Lebanon Valley 




Washington College 












MAC Championships 2 10-2 If 

6* of 1 1 

Men's Team 





Washington and Jefferson 




Western Maryland 


Lebanon Valley 




Washington College 












MAC Champ. 2 16-2 Is 

5th of S 

Sports * 161 

Success has certainly not been foreign to the Blue Jay wrestling 
team during Steve Capoferri's reign as head coach. In 1999-00, the 
team posted a 12-6-1 overall dual meet mark, while Capoferri had 
compiled a 70-39-1 mark coming into 2000-01. And the team lost 
only one senior, Eric Dusko from last year's group, meaning that 
there was much promise coming into the new campaign this year. In 
all, the Jays returned six seniors, including Jason Aurand, Dan 
Bechtold, Art Mattes (an NCAA Division III Championships quali- 
fier a year ago), Bill Van Winkle and Josh Boyer. Also back was 
^^ B^ ^\ f\Mm 3ml junior Eric Snavely. In the first tournament of the season, the 

t/y BJ ^^i ^^j ^ J ^3ftt ' Messiah Invitational three Jays brought home three first place 

8 trophies, including junior Sam Lannigan, Boyer, and Mattes. The 
Jays then traveled to Ithaca, NY to compete in the Ithaca Tourna- 
ment, where they would finish 9"' out of 17 teams overall, while 
Boyer and Mattes each brought home second place finishes. The 
first dual meet of the season, against Gettysburg, was next for the 
team, which turned out to be a heartbreaking 24-23 home defeat. 
The Jays followed up this tough defeat with a difficult triangular 
meet test against both York and Wilkes. The Jays lost both matches. 
30-14 to a powerful Wilkes team and then 24-19 to York. In their 
next match, the Jays' fortunes did not improve as they fell 27-14 to 
visiting Scranton, in the process falling to 0-4 for the season. The Jays did have a reversal of sorts in their next challenge, the 
Scranton Invitational, where they finished in third place, a finish that was highlighted by first place performances from both 
Van Winkle and freshman Brian Alwine. In assessing the team's slow start it is important to recognize that the Jays forfeited 
both the 141 and 184 weight classes, meaning also that they forfeited 12 points each match. The tough-going continued after 
Winter break as well, as the team lost its first dual meet of the second semester, 30-18 to rival Messiah, meaning that their 
overall record fell to 1-9. Following this loss, the team also learned that Capoferri would be stepping down after the season 
and would be replaced at the top by Tony Griffin, one of his current assistants. In their next match, though the Jays re- 
sponded well, and defeated Albright, to earn their second win of the season. Next up was another triangular match, where 
the split, defeating New York University and being drilled by a tough King's team, 39-10. The Jays closed out the regular 
season by losing two out of their last three matches, and finished the season with an overall mark of 4-12. However, despite 
the team's struggles, one bright spot certainly has to be the performance of Van Winkle. He ascended to the ranks of the 
great wrestlers that have come through the Blue Jay system, reaching the century mark in career victories. His teammate and 
fellow senior Mattes would also reach the 100-win plateau, doing so by virtue of a second place finish at the MAC champi- 
onships. Van Winkle and Mattes were the fifth and sixth wrestlers respectively to ever accomplish the feat as a Blue Jay. 
Though the 2000-01 season failed to produce a MAC championship for the Jays as a team, the 2001-02 team will be interest- 
ing to watch nonetheless. The Jays will bring some key contributors back, as usual, and will mix in some younger grapplers, 
looking to field a competitive team for new coach Tony Griffin. —Eric Stark 

An Ktown wrestler loeks 
up with an opponent and 
awaits the signal from 
the referee to begin the 

162 Sports 

Row 1: Woody Adams, Bill VunWinklc. Art Mattes, Eric Boyle. Row 2: Eric Dusko, Steve 
Capoferri. Brian Alwine. Brett Koser, Josh Boyer, Brian Servetnick, Tony Griffin. 

The match gets 
intense as each 
wrestler fights for 

The Blue Jay 
wrestler seeks to 
attain the upper- 
hand against the 


Messiah Invitational 

4 ,h of8 
Ithaca Tournament 

9* of 17 

Ithaca Tournament 

9"' of 17 









Scranton Invitational 

3 rd of 9 









Mount Saint Joseph 










Delaware Valley 




Baptist Bible 


MAC Championships 


5 ,h of8 

Sports * 1 63 

With a roster that boasted a substantial number of members ] 
from the back to back MAC championships garnered by the 
1999 and 2000 cross country teams, the men's track team 
came into 2001 expecting greatness, at least at the individual 
level. The team did not have as many athletes on the roster 
as much of its competition, making team victories difficult 
to come by. The team looked to senior Jeff Harmon, junior 
Mike Kistler, and sophomores Dave Berdan, Ian Tracy, and 
Dustin Scott for leadership. After a season fdled with 
individual achievements, the ultimate measuring stick came 
in the form of the MAC Championships at Messiah. On the 
event's first day, the Jays brought home three medals — a 
gold for Scott in the 3000m steeplechase, a bronze for senior 
Dave Pappentick in the long jump, and a bronze for fresh- 
man Josh Lyman in the 10,000m. Three more medals came 
back to Elizabethtown on the day two of the event, as Scott 
won his second gold, this time in the 5000m. He was joined 
on the medal stand by Berdan, who placed second in the 
same event, while sophomore Mike Zwatty took the bronze in the 1500m. Overall, the team finished a very 
respectable 6 ,h out of the 10 teams. The men's season was also highlighted by Scott's NCAA meet berth in 
the 3000m event. 

The women's team was also fighting the numbers game, as all through the season, the team was up 
against competition that had many more athletes on the roster. Freshman Jessica Popp scored one of the 
highlights from the 2001 campaign, as the pole vaulter set the meet record of 9'6" in the Messiah Invitational, 
which also tied her personal best and MAC Indoor championship mark, set in February. At the MAC cham- 
pionships freshman Carrie Kerna wrote her name into the record books as well, winning the women's only 
gold of the meet, in the 100m hurdles. Overall, the team finished 9 ,h out of 1 1 MAC teams, obviously miss- 
ing the presence of Popp, who was held out of the competition with an injury. Kerna also ran the 100m 
hurdles in the James Madison University Invitational, competing against Division I opponents, finishing a 
solid 7 th . 

As is often the case with fledgling programs, athletes have been tough to come by for the Blue Jays. 
Despite their obvious shortcomings, there were quite a few individual accomplishments for this group to be 
proud of, and with a talented nucleus returning in 2002, the future is bright for the program as a whole. And. 
by the way, head coach Chris Straub is in need of a few good men and women. —Eric Stark 

A pole vaulter prepares 
for a practice effort. 

U>- Spoils 

Men's Team 

Row 1 : Coach Chris Straub, 
Dustin Scott, Mike Zwatty, Tony 
Alicea, Dave Berdan, Ian Tracy, 
Coach Scott Myers. Row 2: 
Sean Mulcahy, Craig Oakum, 
Aaron Lyle, Rob Hickox, Mike 
Galli, Lovemore Marowa. Row 
3: Matt Petlit, Kevin Roe, John 
Ulrich, Keith Greenawaitz, Eric 
Bennett, Josh Lyman, John Bost, 
Coach Hoffsmith. Row 4: Dave 
Pappentick, Mike Kistler, Jeff 

Women's Team 

Row 1 : Coach Chris Straub, 
Melissa Davis, Kelly Harris, 
Maggie Martin, Coach Scott 
Myers. Row 2: Carrie Kerna, 
Jessica Popp, Sarah Ganzer, 
Annalisa Ellis, Danielle Seibert, 
Colleen Kirby, Jenna Nugent. 
Row 3: Sarah D'Emilio, Jessica 
Russell, Crystal Tracy, Coach 
Hoffsmith. Not pictured: Sarah 
Carter, Joanna Hyde, Casey 

The track team gets loose before practice. 

A Blue Jay track & field athlete releases all of his 
energy on a discus throw. 

Sports * 165 

There is a fine line between being consistent and never getting 
over the hump. The Blue Jay golf team has been toeing that line 
for a while now. After finishing the 2000 campaign 6 ,h out of 14 
as a team in the MAC championships, the goals were a bit loftier 
coming into 2001. A preseason poll of MAC coaches had the 
Blue Jays slotted as the fifth best team in the MAC. Who says 
preseason polls are meaningless? As it turned out, the Jays 
suffered a case of deja vu at the MAC championships, again 
finishing in the sixth place position. However, the team had only 
one senior, Pat Day, on the roster. Conventional wisdom then 
says that the youngsters juniors Mike Poysden and Bob Johns, 
sophomores Chris Bowen-Ashwin and Bryan Brilhart, and 
freshmen Kevin Bryner and Charlie Haines — gained valuable 
experience this year that will carry over into next year and propel 
the team to the top of the heap in the MAC. Hold that thought for 
now. This year's team did provide plenty of highlights, despite 
the fact that it failed to live up to its own expectations. The team 
got off to a good start finishing a close third in each of its first 
two outings, at Susquehanna and at Lebanon Valley. At 
Susquehanna, the team finished ahead of three others, while only 
1 1 strokes behind tournament champion and host Susquehanna. Haines and Day led the way, each contributing a 78 to 
the card; good for a tie for fourth place overall. At Lebanon Valley, the team finished 3 rd out of four teams, this time 
only six strokes off the pace, as Haines and Bowen-Ashwin led the way for the Jays. After struggling in a last place 
finish at the Dickinson tournament and a fifth out of seven in a return trip to Lebanon Valley, the team looked toward its 
largest tournament of the season, the Blue Jay Classic, which brought 18 teams to the Hershey Country Club. Despite 
finishing in 8" 1 place, the team put together one of its strongest performances of the season, as all five scoring players 
shot 85 or better, led by Haines' 79. In addition, the team was only 1 1 strokes off the pace set by tournament champion 
Millersville. The team was again solid in its next start, finishing 7 ,h out of 16 at Franklin and Marshall, as Day, Bowen- 
Ashwin, and Haines all shot under 80. The team struggled again in its next two outings, at Susquehanna ( 1 1"716) and 
at the Cross Creek Invitational ( 14 lh /15), before finishing the regular season on a strong note. Haines put together a 
stellar performance at the York Invitational, shooting a 74 to lead the field, while the team tied York for the tournament 
title. So, as it was, the golfers were playing their best golf going into the MAC championship tournament. Haines 
again put together a strong performance, anchoring the team with a 13 ,h overall finish individually. Bryner, Day. and 
Bowen-Ashwin also played well, but nonetheless the team had to settle for a 6"' place finish for the third consecutive 
year, leaving a bitter taste in 
their collective mouths. 
First year head coach 
Malcolm Jackson is hoping 
that bitter taste is still 
lingering at the MACs next 
year, potentially resulting in 
a run at the title. 

-Eric Stark 

Junior Bob Johns prac- 
tices his skills at the 
driving range before the 

IWi * Sports 



Row 1: Head Coach Malcolm Jackson, Charles Haines. Chris Bowen-Ashwin. Pat Day. Kevin 
Bryner. Bob Johns. Asst. Coach Keith Marks. 

The Etown guys 
loosen their muscles 
by taking some prac- 
tice swings at the 
driving range. 

Susquehanna Tour. 

Lebanon Valley 

Dickinson Tourn. 


Lebanon Valley 
355— 5th/7 " 

Blue Jay Classic 

F&M Tourn. 

Susquehanna Tourn. 
334-1 lth/15 

Cross Creek Tourn. 
691 — 14th/15 

Cross Creek Tourn. 
391 — 14th/15 

York College Tourn. 

MAC Championships 

MAC Championships 
1023— 6th/14 

Sports * 167 

Cori Huntzinger, Kristy Hauer and Melissa 

Woodruff worked hard to recruit new members to 

join the yearbook staff at the Activities Fair. 

Megan Naugle and Krinstina Burch help to tell 
perspective students what Circle K is all about. 

™£" ' : l _j i 1 — r 



Who knew that Garth DeAngelis and Deric 

Wilson. Phalanx boys, had such a feminine 



\\s { 

April Bannister, Jen Heisler, and Martha Holms. 

members of the Education Club, help out with 

Into the Streets al a local elemenlar\ school. 

168 ■' Clubs and Organizations 

No student at Elizabethtown College can ever say that there is nothing to 
do on campus. There are a variety of clubs and organizations in which students 
can get involved, ranging from those directed at the student's major to commu- 
nity service groups. 

The clubs associated with the college's majors, such as biology, educa- 
tion, English, history, law, marketing, and psychology, provide students with 
experience in their future career field. 

Other clubs available at the college include art, cheerleading, chess, 
lacrosse, and many more. Etown also has a chapter of Circle K International, 
S.M.I.L.E., and Habitat for Humanity. 

Students also have the opportunity to become involved in the student 
media. ECTV is a 24 hour leased access cable television station operated by 
students in which they can produce and direct their own shows. Any student can 
serve the college and local communities with a variety of music styles as a disc 
jockey for WWEC. Run by students, the Etownian newspaper features a com- 
plete range of news, sports, and editorials. The Conestogan, Etown's yearbook, 
provides students with a permanent record of the past year, covering events in 
sports, student life, clubs and academics. Honor societies such as Alpha Kappa 
Delta, Beta Beta Beta, and Alpha Lamda Delta recognize students' academic 
achievements, and organize community service projects. With all of these 
organizations, how can anyone complain of having nothing to do on campus? 

—Jessie Katzbeck 




5 O 




The girls of Melica, our female a capella group, entertained 
E-town students at Girls Nite Out. 




Clubs and Organizations * 1 69 

Freshman Class-Row 1: Jofia Galaz, Dabeney Peters, Kaitlyn 

Viola, Laura Sardone. Row 2: Mark Bentz, Vlad Solodovvnyk, 

Sarah Polite, Ted Mucellin, Behzad Varamini, Becky Woll. 

Sophomore Class-Row 1: Maria Pkikoudas. Crystal Chirdon. 
Row 2: Pauline Berg, Tiffany Maue, Heather Edwards, Nicole 

Semet, Michael Torres, Troy Trayer. 

170 ; Cluhs and Organizations 


Junior Class-Row 1: Leanne Markel, John Bilich, Mentha 

Benek, Swati Parikh, Jeff Bailey. Row 2: Jason Konopinski, Jed 

Williams, Liz Kinewood, Jarrett Benson, Susie Tomchak, Nicole 

Thomas, Woody Adams, Katie Sikorski. 

as-- 353 


Senior Class-Row 1: Stephanie Delfosse, Kellie Sweeney, 

Leanna Whetstone, Colleen MacPherson, Kelly Berlin. Row 2: 

Jesse Endler, Greg Kasmer, Gurtej Singh, Gab Clarke, Ryan 

Unger, Ben Nevius. 

Clubs and Organizations * 171 

Conestogan Row 1: Eric Stark. Krisly Hauer, Cori Hunl/.inger. Kale Simmons. 
Row 2: Deidra Crone. Melissa Woodruff. Leigh Barton. 

Elownian-Rov, I: Eric Stark. Kristen Atkinson. Kim Zuaro, Michelle Casserly, Lynn Fink. Row 2: 

Mare Hershey. Ashley Petrylik. Brandi Norris. Andrea Shearer. Lisa Caw ley. Row 3: Kevin 
Bonner, Becky Bowers, Dr. Tamara Gillis. Selena Brewer, Vick) Brewer. Sarah DeLons;. Knstylee 

Booma, Kurtis Shank. 

I.iterur) M «g» ■'■*-»«— I: In.. Stl in. l.\nso> CbogC Row 2: Mariana Bopp. I rika Vathj 

172 * Clubs and Organizations 



f ■» «^ 


n» "'■ 

, ''%*l^ 

Bv *4| . |i -^ 

^Ju$j K> 


i ^^BT _, 

-' , J 

Ay:] Ul 

ECTV Board of Directors-Row 1: Gary Trefsger, Kevin Cawley, Frank Marciante, Mike Enslen. 
Row 2: Becky Bowers, Maria Konevich, Lynn Fink. Megan Luhrs. 

WWEC Board of Directors-Row 1: Ryan Unger, Irish Edelman. Adam Gilson. Kevin Bonner. 
Rom 2: l)a\ id Pigeon. Angelina Saienni, Matl Hopkins. Chris Klaiher. Justin Covington. 

Clubs and Organizations * 


Alpha Lam da Delta Offieers-Row J: \shk-> Petrylafc, Julie Miner, Danielle Underkofflec Row 2: Dan 
Bogrette Sue lYate, Manor Hollenh 

Alpha Lambda Delia-Row 1: Jen Schrack. Jessica Johnson, Jeff Myers, And) Borzok, Michale Witmer, ! 

Kaplan. Row 2: Nicole Semei, Jodj Cavanau ■ libson, Conine I Rrsen, Erin McLaine, Aim Shearer, 

Jessica Hopper, Jodv Karac/. Rebecca Hasselhan. Row 3: Mill Graefe, Marcus Holnnan, Tara Budjenrz, Michelle 

Mueller. John Wagner. Beth Achcnhuch. I.u.i Pauley, Krist.i Ungec Jen Martin, Megan Leister; Chnslina Albanesc 



Mpii.i Mu-Kim Is Stephanie Bcllino, Michelle Miller, Jen Lena Raw]; 

Wyhkoi : Farbcr, Kimmie Borovicka. Ben Mabre) Ri«« 3: Matt Phillips. A 

Kigurashi, Kim 1>ool. Amanda Tryon Raihy SuuMon. Ma f Briffiant, Julii 

Bon 4: I au, i Schumacher, loama Kirby, Kyle Gentian, locj Walker. Kate Norton Ret - Hall lennil 

I i i 

174 * Cluhs and Organizations 

Delta Mu Delta-Row 1: Patrick Day, Leslie Westervelt, Kristina Burch, Kristen Gardner. Row 2: Lynn Peifer, 

Jamie Whilmyer. Michael Giryis, GeOrgean Knapp, Natalie Stokes, Kara Metzler, Dean Steinhart. Row 3: Sean 

Melvin, Jed Krat/.er, Sheldon Witnier. Dan Harris, Teodoro Delgado, Carrie Booth, Melissa Moore. 

Kappa Delia Pi-Row 1: Knsty Hauer, Jen Heisler, Heather Coyle. Martha Helms, Nikkt Tarconish. Jess Simpson. 

Amie Summers, Cheryl Patterson. Kami Nicholson. Nikki Fetter. Row 2: Kale Simmons. Lauren Walker, Jen 
Hailaday, Tammy Long. Kristie Kulesa. Corrine Julian. Toni Ingerto. Kristen Wells. Melissa Alien. Row 3: Kelly 

Montgomery. Can Hopson, Beth Wisegarver, Ben Miller, Matt Timmons, Becky Hammonds. Brooke Knepper. 

l*i Theta EpsUoo-Row i: Danielle Seibert, Marissa Rote, Kathryn Green Row 2: Jen Galkt, Rachel 
Luetke, Kristy Nowell, Melissa Miclcarz. 

Clubs and Organizations :i: 175 

Psi Chi-Row 1: Audra Ardire, Laurie Sweney. Row 2: Sue Rossener. Christine Hover. 

Society of Collegiate Journalists-Row 1: Kristen Atkinson. Kim Zuaro. Michelle CasserK. Maria Kooeviich, M.tndi 

Hoiienbaujih Row 2: Christina Wilson, Crysiatyn Thienpont. Lynn Pink, Melissa Johnson. Ed Moorhouse. Row 3: Krifit) 

Hauei. Torn S&doWSkl, VittW Monea Row 4: Gary Trefsger, Dave Ptdgeon, line Stark, K\an l'n: . >us 



— — ' 





BP* ~ wM 

l|P MA \ c • 

i J 



fl i ai 


1 ^— ' L v)qr JB 

> >4 


in iit'iu Kim I: i hri Wenga BrendonNoll Kn» 2: lulk Boerckcl. J 

i. Il< llnun. I Juin ..i Hopper. 

176 * Clubs and Organizations 


Advocates for Peace-Row 1: Elyse Shcnkman, Gene Clemens, Meredith Clemens, Brian Cowan. Row 2: Becca 
Selzkorn, Ellen Marshall. Rebecca Hasselhan. Ronald McAllister, Katherine Chaffee, Matt Blome, Joy Salvatore. 

APB-Row 1: Emily Antonic. Amy Roy, Jen Bothwell, Laurie Cassel. 
Row 2: MaryjaneDonecker. Jessie Kalzbeck, Chris Kemmerer, Caroline Denk. 

Band Coundl-Ron 1: Missa Terry, Megan Zerbe, Ron Taglairino, Kimberlj TToui 
Row 2: Beth Dillon. Kath) Hall, John Brackbili, Jen Gerhard. 


Clubs and Organizations * 177 

Campus Gold-Row 1: Lauren Crane, Kathy Valco. 
Row 2: Sara Graft, Lisa Cawlcy, Alycia Lauren. Melissa Ritter. 

Chess Club-Row 1: Aalok Malankar. Beth Dillon. Louisa Walker, Stephen Blue 
Row 2: Timoihy Eller. Ben Halsted, Barrett Hartman, Will Glasby. 


i f 

PS 1 ■ 

i« §*; 

Ciri'U- K-Rnw I: Krist) Hauer, Kristina Burch. Brittany Ma 

Ri»« 2: I rk Stark Michelle Prye, Serena ibmbesl, Mlyaon Zuber. Joe Cannon) 

I7X * Clubs and Organizations 

College Democrats -Row I: Chris Klaiber, Judi Cavanaugh, Alycia Lauren. Jessica Sherwood, Adam Datsko. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes-Row 1: Ceridwen McGeary. Lynn Peifer, Marc Hershey. Beth Purcell. 

Habllal for Humaolty Clot Mcmbcn-Abhy Bittlo UulnaFarrell Amanda Collins \m) Riddle, Vmj Mivjrci, Andrea DuBm* Angte Kreruhkie 

Dclane] BeihNickl BethlBliini, Bdhnny Morehanl I ine Laneo. Dana 

Eli ibclhOoi d I nkt \ idiin I rin Mi I Bin leffSeara, teoKeefer.JeoSmil iessi DalyJimAoi 

tecson & eMcFadies Kelly Gilbert, Kim Niehaus Kr 

i .mi.'ii Crane. Leignann Tab:, l.i/ Dononuc I ■ Lori Skibael Mandi Hollcnbach, Maims Hoffman. Mail F 
■ Brien Mctiota Anderson Melius Mohr. MDu Uken. Miny Enright. Nalban Vaple tOa I 
. . . | 
Vtod ■ ■ 

Clubs and Organizations * 179 

Hershey Foods Honors Club Row 1; Daphne Shutt, Jennifer Szcscula, Jennifer Fahnestock, Brittany Maul, Kristin Bonth. 

Hilary Short. Row 2: Christina Grant, Kelly Zimmerman, Erin Zimmerman. Brea McCauley, Megan HHperts, Stefanie 

Skonieckt. Carly Miller, Loretta Brubaker. Row 3: Conrad L. ECanagy, Allison Hickman. Amy Gundrum, Katie Anderson, Katie 

Gerhart, Emily Morris, Julie Johnson, Michelle Wood. Megan Halladay. Row 4: Jennifer Keefer. Am> Collins, 

Patranjan, Kevin Rutledge, Amy Milliuan, Row 5: Matt Laub, Tim Risser, Scon Murray. 

— 9H 

IAHC-Row I: Katie Gerhart, Chris Ashwortft. Row 2: Jessica Smith. Chenlvn Curcio, I 

Hollenbaugh. Melissa And 

liiitTiiaiiiiniii ( lab-Row I: \i VttorM Danicla De< arvalho Rom J I 

Prud'homme, Kellj S inn Mazoki, Daphne Shuit, luhcttc Nahon, Lyi liki Masuda, Elizabeth 

Wniis Row 3: Sofia Galax, Cinthj Marine Vehmdj 

imaxa I ee< b, Sion Assfaw R<»» 4: Maureen I to) le, R taa Mink, \ lad Solodovnyk, Rorvn 

Knappman, Sahara Rajh Fernando, Sai 

I so Clubs and Organizations 

Martial Arts Club-Row 1: Daphne Shun, Julie Boerckel, Amy Westervelt, Jen Hanson, Louisa Walker. 

Ceridwen McGeary. Row 2: Aalok Malankar, Ryan Daraaska, Ryan Valentine, John Gardner. Aaron Jenkins, 

And} Kuder. Daniel Pirbudagov. Row 3: Anne Rizza, Laura Macialek. Jules Popchock, Laura Reimer. Annette 

Moms. Taruan Matthews, A.J. Cobian, Rajiv Fernando. 


Neuman Club-Row 1: Kristen Gardner. Nathan Yaple Row 2: Melissa Mielear?., A.J. Cobian, Laura 

Wellmann, Christina Wilson, Emily McGough, Chad Kardcil. Fr, Dave Danneker. Ron 3: Judith McAllister. 

Mark Clemson, Katie Anderson, Jodie Gilfeather. 

Residence Hal] Usoda tton -Ro* I: \ ictoria Oldc, Lee Ann Williams, Kristen Weils, Devon Wbiteman, Amanda 

Haines, Kevin McCart) Row 3: I izzj Outsen, lamara I eech, Vlison Sakowski, Matt Rogers, Shaun Rinehimer, 

Kristina Clewley, Nicole Elise, Angela Jackson, Michelle Wood, Lauren Pepper. 

Clubs and Organizations * 181 

SIFE-Row 1: Sarah Trite. Elizabeth Willis. Shannon Gallagher, Sue Trate Row 2: Jen Swauger. Megan Naugle. 
Tracey Lambert, Allison Ainley, Cheryl l.auer. Nikki Barrier. 

SMII.E-Row l: Vanessa Sterling Megan Battels, Knsim Ewald, Danielle UnderkofBer. 

Row 2: Lynda Reed, Taylor Bliss. Meghan Cullcn, Mentha Uenek. Sarah Carter. 

Minlinl Environmental Action < iialilionKim 1: David Maio, Brian Cowan, Knsien H.ihniek Rim 2: li 

Hopper, \nn Posegate, Amber I Chiron Rim .*: I mien OitUcn. Caroline Deal 

Ibmchak, Chris Kernmercr, Kella Barkman. * Sctzkom. 

1X2 Clubs and Omani/ations 


Accounting and Finance Club-Row 1: Leslie Westervelt, Tarah Balkovic, Bob Johns, Steph Snyder, Sofia Galaz. 
Rmv 2: Sheldon Wilnier. Bryan Brander, Michale Witmer. Dana Jefferson, Jim Kaurudar. Kristina Burch, Brandi 

Norris, Scoti Marderness. 

Art Club-Row 1: John Smelter, Laurie Sweney, Laurie Cassei. Row 2: Ryan Stroup, Stephanie Anderson. Katie 
Kunner, Krissy Funk. Emily Leasure. 

Education riuh-Knv I: Kami Nicholson, lamnrj Long, Beck) Hanunonds, Caroline Denk, Conine Larsen. Knst> Hauer, Jordana 

Sarah Martin, Stacj Hagaman Ro» 2: Jessica Phillips, Dawn Johns, Sell) Myers, Karen Schuitz, Jen Heisler, 

(Crista \ fngei Sarah I ggler, Christopher Brackman, H0II3 Edwards, Jessica Russell, Kristin Bwald, Meghan CuHert Heather Co) le, 

Lauren Walker Ron 3: ress Komili. KimherK Hartney, Martha Helms. April Bannister, Bethim Weigel Toni IngettO, Jessica 
Simpson. Janell Shelly, Barbara Sohl, Jessica Bern. Nikki Fetter. 

Clubs and Organizations 


Chemistry Club-Row I: Stacey Gross, Anna Daciw. Erin O'Connor. Jennifer Redline. Row 2: Craig Oakum. 
Angie Sneeringer, Crystal Matthews, Megan Ackermann. Dr. Charles Schaeffer, Ashley Petrylak, Andy Cuoo. 

Bistorj Club-Row l: Josh Reeder, Patrick Charles. Caroline Denk, Charlie Waugh, Julie Lojacono. Row 2: 

Devon Whiteman. Jessica Vanderholl, Jen Hanson. Megan Cliber. Aim Cundrum. Knsien Bahnick. Row 3: John 
Mahoney, Sheldon Witmer, Brett Man no. Jen HeisJer, Corrinc Larson, Curtis Rovenolt, Jeff Lugw ig 

i — 

Math Club-Row 1: ittaer Binkley, Alhaoo Wluka Ri>» 1: Kelly Dnrah. I 

k'ssk-u Johnson, JeJTrc) Mcyero. Jcnnifei Pihnesioi • vv 

l<S4 : Clubs and Organizations 



Pre-Law Club-Row 1: Colleen Pehanich. Alycia Laureti, Liz Arkuszeski. Row 2: Kevin Kanesbiki. Laura 
Makransky. Lisa Cawley. Eric Stark. 

SOTA-Row 1: Sasha Fureman, Slephani Swan, Katbryn Green, Stephanie Varnold, Sarah Bradley, Julie Haines, Brea 
MeCauley. Elizabeth Murphy. Row 2: Amanda Haines, Ann Gaida, Heather Ream. Erin Asay, Sada Price. Nicole 

Longenccker. Taralynn Lumi. 

sws \-Knw I: Elizabeth Novak, Maria King, Amy Shearer. Karessa Hinchey, Andrea Wilson Row 2: Kella 
Barbnan, Mania Jansson, Sandy Pugliese, Gretchen Strunk, Karen Young. Alicia McDowell 

Clubs and Organizations * 1 85 

o * pip 

EMOTION-Row 1: HcalherCoylc. Chnsti Dcngler, Marcia Worley, Laura Barkaw, Nikki Barber, Jo&alyn 

Pcrehinec, Liza Martinelh. Nicole Thomas, Row 2: Bmil\ Smith, Stacey Hagaman. DameQe Underkotflcr. 

Elizabeth Murphy, Bridget Thompson, Ahby Bittler. Maggi Applegalc, Stacey Dorr, Jessica Engro. Row 3: L\i 

Battista. Kimmie Boroncka. Allison Hickman, Becca Setzkom, Kim Niehaus, Cara Svmold. Terry Greiner, Ljndse) 

Fowlston, Anna Riccardo, Sada Price. Kim Dinger, Catherine Schaeffer. 

Melica-Rnw 1 sitting: Alicia McDowell, Jennifer Kalweit Row 2 standing: \m\ Kan/. I aura Shumachcr. 
Bridget Alhin. Toni Ingerto. Myra Panridgc. Joanna Kirby, Becks Kile\. Kate Noriin. Kathleen Macklin. Sandy 


PCMEA-Row I: FamielUd, tahn Breckbill, Ron Tugtairino. Mich* I HyoV R<>« 2: hmidt. 

K.nh\ Hall. Jen Schraek. M mhew PhiHipv Shannon Horn, ( Katdell. \m\ I i/ HaitioU. V- 

1S6 i: Clubs and Organizations 

Phalanx-Row 1: Adam Halpin, Gailh DeAngelis. Troy Traycr. 
Row 2: Jeremy Lehn, Erik Kohan, Deric Wilson, Kevin Shaw, John Bilich, Adam Brophy. Joe Anzuena. 

Sock and Buskin-Row 1 : Jennifer Kalweit. Coleen Long, Leanna Whetstone, Brian Lowan, Leslie Stillings, Staey 

Magaman. Row 2: Vicky Brewer. Judi Cavanaugh. Jessica Sherwood, Leigh Wilcox, Kirslen Malkowski. Row i: 

Aiaina Farrell. Carrie Schuerholz, Lori DiPippa. Sarah Owens, Josh Rceder, Laura Reimer, Amanda Kun. Scott 

MacPherson. Row 4: Sofia Galai, Sana'a Zuberi, Michael Sevareid, Mark Fleming, Sarah Reeser. Row 5: Ben 

Delancy, Karl Kern, Mall Wood. 

Clubs and Organizations * 187 

Cheerleading-Row 1: Heather Decembrino. Kristin Krauss. Jamie Mann, Jen Swauger. Row 2: Marietiza Velez, 

Annetu; Gates, Toni Lubrano, Nikki Tarconish, Christine Buckley. Row 3: Samamha Smigel, Allison Ainley, 

Lindsay V/atner, Erin Asay, Allison Hickman, Leighann Tate, 

I Mm (.ulf-Ruw I: Court Abel. Rob Bartholomew, Elliot G Dtonua 

188 * Clubs and Organizations 



On Wednesday, September 6th, the College community gathered on the Midway for 
the annual student activities fair. With elaborate tables decorated to lure in new participants, 
many of the clubs on campus put their best foot forward for the new recruits. Every group on 
campus was invited to participate, and those that did brought banners, novelty items and 
informational pamphlets about their group. Club presidents and leaders were present at each 
station to speak with those who were interested in their group. 

Imagine the people, the midway lined with tables, and balloons— it was almost as 
good as homecoming. Many upperclassmen return year after year to sign up to participate in 
the same clubs as they did the year before, while others like to vary their participation. As 
sophomores, juniors, and seniors mingled around for the familiar and not so familiar tables, 
the freshmen were in a brand new world and what better opportunity to learn about the 
campus clubs than putting them all on display at one time and in one location. No need to 
call the people in charge of the different groups: it was all right there! The activities fair 
was, by far, one of the best time management events offered by the college. 

—Maria Konevich 

Clubs and Organizations * 189 



ChanneC 40 

Etown's TV studio is an establishment available to the Commu 
nications majors that allows them to learn hands-on. The TV station 
is located on the second floor of Steinman Center, which was newly 
renovated during the summer of 2000. Without the pressures of a 
major corporation, students can write, edit, produce, and star in their 
own shows, where they begin to see their visions come to life. Shows 
can focus from any subject: fashion, sports, comedy, or music. Some 
of the current shows being aired on ECTV are: News 40, The Learn- 
ing Ladder, The Show, Now Showing, Stick to the Facts, Videoactive, 
Java Jive, and Sports Scope. The TV station also serves the rest of 
the Elizabethtown community by broadcasting important events and 
information for its students. 

-Kelly Hennessey and Crystal Dalangin 

A member of an ECTV 
show sits and reviews 
her notes prior to taping. 

The control room, where 
people such as the 
director, technical 
director, video tape 
operator, and graphics 
operator, sits and over- 
looks the show being 



190 Clubs and Organizations 


Whether informing, entertaining, or both, the Elizabethtown 
College radio station does so successfully and professionally. 
WWEC 88.3 is the station to have on your radio if one is looking for 
some simple, fun listening brought to the public by Etown's own 
college students. The radio station, located on the second floor of 
Steinman Center, has everything a radio station does, which is great 
for hands-on learning. The station broadcasts weekdays from 7am to 
midnight and weekends 8am to midnight. New technology is con- 
stantly being added to enhance not only the quality of the radio sta- 
tion, but the quality of the experience Elizabethtown students can 
derive from the Communications Department. Because of such ad- 
vances in technology, WWEC 88.3 can now be heard worldwide on 
the internet. —Kelly Hennessey and Crystal Dalangin 


88.3 TM 

Members of WWEC 
88.3 FM do a live 
broadcast from an 
activities fair for 
perspective students 
in Hershey Hall. 

A student works on his 
live radio show, in 
which people can call 
in to request songs. 
The radio shows also 
do reports on weather 
and traffic conditions 
around the area. 

Clubs and Organizations 


The Conestogan is the college's yearbook. It is the schools 
only permanent record of each school year. The yearbook office is 
located in the basement of Royer Hall. It covers special events rang- 
ing from the day freshmen move-in in August to Graduation Day in 
May. Other sections covered in the book are seniors, faculty, sports, 
clubs and proud parents, in which parents of a graduating senior can 
buy an add for their child. The staff works closely thoughout the year 
with the campus community, along with Taylor Publishing Company 
and Merin Studios, Inc. Anyone on campus is welcomed to join the 
staff throughout the year and work on areas such as page layout, 
photograhy, writing, or with the business manager. Communcations 
students must also do work for the yearbook one semester as part of 
their major requirements. -Kristy Hauer 

Business Manager Melissa Woodruff fills out last 
chance order forms to send to the Business Office. 

Co-editor Kristy Hauer shows AP Comm student 
Ashley Britcher how to fix a layout on the computer. 

I ,i\oui editor Leigh Barton calls a club president to 
schedule their yearbook photo. 

l l C Clubs and Oreani/ations 

APComm student Sarah Stevens addresses faculty 

last chance order forms. 

mm *m f 

Spirit and enthusiasm is a very important part of a school's athletic program. This 
year's spirit and levels of support were no exception — all thanks to the Etown 
cheerleading squad. The co-captains, which lead this year's 1 7-member squad, were 
senior Toni Lubrano, and juniors Allison Ainley and Nikki Tarconish. This dedicated 
group of girls practiced 5 days a week during the spring semester for an hour to an hour 
and a half. Their main responsibilities entailed spreading school spirit during the home 
games for both the men's and women's basketball teams. They also cheered and sup- 
ported the members of the wrestling team at their home matches. 

The cheerleading squad has made a lot of progress in the program in a short time. 
This year they performed as an exhibition squad in November at the Etown Boys Club 
Cheerleading competition. They also performed in several parades throughout the year - 
the homecoming parade and the Elizabethtown Christmas parade. The squad ran a 
clinic for area youth cheerleaders at the middle school activities fair during Into the 

During the season, the squad's primary fundraiser was working the concession stand 
at the high school cheerleading competition held in Thompson Gymnasium by the 

Etown Lions club. As a result of a very successful fundraising last year, they were able to purchase new uniforms to 
wear for this year's season. 

Due to their growing success, the girls were given many compliments this past year because people were impressed 
with how their squad has grown. One of their main goals this past year was to take their performance on and off the 
court to a higher level than in years past. "I think we surpassed that goal. We owe a lot of our growth and success to 
our coach, Loris Grogan!" explained Nikki Tarconish. With that in mind, it looks like the Etown cheerleading squad 
will have many more successful seasons ahead of them in the future. 

-Kristy Hauer and Nikki Tarconish 


The Etown cheerleaders prepare for a game by going Stetching is an essential part of cheerleading to avoid 
over their routine one last time. any type of injury 

The cheerleaders spread school spirit 
as part of the homecoming parade. 

Clubs and Organizations * 193 

Its name taken from a military term meaning "a group of men coming 
together for a common goal," Phalanx is Elizabethtown College's all-male a 
cappella group; the aspiration that unites these young men is to entertain mem- 
bers of the Etown community. Phalanx competes against other college a 
cappella groups, performs for charity events, and provides countless hours of 
musical pleasure for thousands of listeners. 

The ensemble was founded in the fall of 1992, and has since become one 
of the best-known organizations on campus. Directed by Jeremy Lehn, Phalanx is 
comprised of the voices of Joe Anzuena (President), Adam Brophy (Vice Presi- 
dent), John Bilich (Business Manager), Adam Halpin, Chris Gottshall, Garth 
DeAngelis, Kevin Shaw, Erik Kohan, Troy Trayer, and Deric Wilson. 

With its fourth album, "Goodphellas," premiering on December 2, 2001. 
the group's collections - including Vision, Road Trippin ', and Milk It - feature 
tunes ranging in style from Top 40 to oldies. Artists such as U2, LIVE, The Goo 
Goo Dolls, Creed, and Sting have been honored with cover numbers from the 
gentlemen of Phalanx. Whether on campus or across the country. Phalanx has achieved lofty heights of 
popularity, particularly with female fans: After all, what lady wouldn't want one of these talented fellows 
serenading her? 

Students of Etown love the sweet 

sounds put out by our all male 

a capella group Phalanx. These guys 

also know how to show their fun side 

194 * Clubs and Organizations 

Melica, the Elizabethtown College all female a capella group began 
5 years ago. Currently the group features 12 voices ranging in years from 
freshman to senior. The group is completely student produced and 
directed. Each year, Melica holds a festival called "Girls Nite Out." Here 
they feature student performers as well as performing a few pieces 
themselves. Proceeds from this event are given to the battered women's 
shelter. Melica has also performed along side Phalanx, E-town's male 
a capella group, at their spring concert. This year the group expanded 
it's horizons by attending the national a capella festival in the fall. The 
group said that they learned a lot from the experience and they will use this 
knowledge to make them better for the future. Melica has performed at 
numerous locations around Elizabethtown and surrounding areas and they 
are always open for new gigs. Auditions for new members are held each 
year. —Jama Weigher 



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The ladies of Etown's all female a capella group, Melica, show that they have many sides to their 
performances. This past year, they appeared at fuctions such as the Into the Streets kickoff party, their spon- 
sored event Girls Nite Out, and Mr. Etown. 







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Clubs and Organizations * 19? 

The Activities Planning Board does their part to keep the students at 
Elizabethtown from being bored. APB generates memberships in many ways. 
They have a table at the activities fair at the beginning of the year. They also rely 
on word of mouth and members bringing friends to the meetings. "We are con- 
stantly getting new members," says president Jen Bothwell. 

At the first meeting, members join different branches of the club. There are 
seven separate parts of APB. One group is Act 3 1 . Members of Act 3 1 bring in th 
comedians that are seen on weekends. Etown After Dark brought Psychic Night 
and Mr. Etown to the College. The Movies group is in charge of the movies on the 
weekend shown in Gibble Auditorium. This year, APB also sponsored a drive-in 
movie on the midway. Music organizes dances and brings in bands thoughout the 
year. This year. Vertical Horizon and Sister Hazel entertained the students in 
Thompson Gymnasium. Public Relations organizes giveaways during the year and 
makes sure posters are placed around campus along with the upkeep of their main 
bulletin board in the BSC lounge. The Roost group does the coffee houses and BINGO. Special Events is 
the group that plans the highly awaited TGIS weekend each spring. APB members do a tremendous amount 
of work for this campus and their efforts should not go unrecognized. 

—Megan Carden and Kristv Hauei 

Members of APB 
worked hard 
during this year's 
TGIS. They 
organized all o 
the activities, 
booked the 
and sold t-shiltS 
throughout the 

196 * Clubs and Organizations 


The Elizabethtown College Concert Choir is an auditioned touring choral group 

that has a long history on this campus. The ensemble sings a variety of styles of 

music and concentrates on using healthy vocal techniques. The singers present 

concerts both on and off campus, including a winter concert, a spring concert, and 

participation in the Christmas Candlelight Service. This year, the choir sang 

Chinese and African songs as part of the International Festival. For more than 

thirty years, the singers have gone on tour during Spring Break. This year, the 

choir traveled to Maryland and to Virginia. They sang in a variety of Brethren 

churches, however the highlight of the tour was singing a cappella in the National 

Cathedral in Washington, D.C.! In addition to rehearsing and performing, the 

group attended a concert of Mozart's Requiem at the Kennedy Center, toured 

Harper's Ferry, and partook in fun choir social "traditions." This year, the choir 

was conducted by Kirk-Evan Billet and accompanied by Kimberly Trout ('03). 

The officers for this year were: President: Jennifer Lentz ('01 ); Vice President: 

Megan Zerbe ('02); Librarians: Kathleen Hall ('03) and Matthew Phillips ('03); and Student Manager: Jane 

Irwin. They represented the choir, organized social events, and provided feedback for the director. This year, 

the choir bids "adieu" and wishes all the best to Jennifer Lentz and Susan VanGorder, two senior music 

therapy/voice majors who have been a part of the choir for the past four years. —Jennifer Lentz 

The concert choir, dressed in formal attire, gathers 
after an evening performance. 

The concert choir members show their fun side at a 
social gathering. 

Always remembering those who supported them 

along their jouney, especially Dr. Billet, seniors 

Susan VanGorder and Jennifer Lentz depart for 

known and "unknown regions." 

"THaniyou everyone for a wonderful year. 

9Aay the future choirs of'E-town make 

beautiful music together!" 

-Jennifer Lentz 

TumIi 574w/57fr" 

Clubs and Organizations * 197 

The Elizabethtown College Circle K club takes pride in its commitment to 
service. They participate in a wide variety of service projects throughout the 
academic year. These include playing Bingo at Manor Care, holiday parties at 
the Water Street Rescue Mission, and volunteering at the Central Pennsylvania 
Food Bank. One project that stands out in the members' minds as a favorite is 
their monthly trip to the Ronald McDonald House in Hershey. The House pro- 
vides a place to call home for parents of children who are undergoing treatment at 
the Hershey Medical Center, located across the street. The club prepares a meal 
at the House, which gives them an opportunity to interact with the relatives of 
children who are in the hospital. Weekly meetings are a time to reflect upon what 
they've done to serve the community and plan future service projects. 

At this year's District Convention in Wilkes Barre, PA, each of the club 
officers were recognized as Distinguished Officers, thus meeting all of the crite- 
ria of their position and fulfilling all of their obligations. The club also won the 
first place award for their scrapbook in their division. The scrapbook theme for this year was "Hop On and 
Ride the Wave of Service." It was a chronicle of the past year ranging from District Convention 2000 to 
the events leading up to District Convention 2001 . 

-Eric Stark and Kristy Hauer, Circle K members 

A group of Circle K 
members attended the 
District Convention. 
Here, they are dressed up 
at the Governor's Ball in 
which the awards are 
recieved for achievements 
thoughout the year. 

Members of Circle K joined 5 other clubs from the 
Capitol Division to do a divisional service project at 
the Central Pennsylvania Food Bank. 

1 C W ;: Clubs and Organizations 

Kristina Burch and Krisi\ Hauer show the clubs 
scrapbook at the transitional banquet. The scrapbook 
won first place in their division at District Convention 


Members of Kappa Delta Pi, the education honor society, and the Educa- 
tion Club work closely together on many projects and events. The Education 
Club is open to students who are interested in early childhood, elementary and 
secondary education. Members of Kappa Delta Pi are inducted in a ceremony 
held in the fall semester and must meet the requirements set forth by the Depart- 
ment of Education. 

Some of this year's activities of these organizations included the Into the 
Streets project at Mill Road Elementary School where they helped to prepare 
classroom things for the teachers, along with doing small projects with area 
children; holding numerous book drives; tutoring at Martin Luther King Elemen- 
tary School; the Kappa Delta Pi book fair and the end of the year picnic. 

These two groups also work together to help prepare its members for the 
work force by holding workshops on creating and presenting professional 
porf olios and holding mock interviews with superintendents from area school 
districts. — Kristy Hauer 








\ — - ji ._ li 


Clubs and Organizations * 199 


Fall is a time of change. Not only do the leaves upon the trees change from a 
summer green to the traditional autumn colors, but it is also a time when students 
transition back into their class schedules. Relief exists, however, on the various 
athletic fields and on the courts found in Thompson Gymnasium. Each fall, flag 
football kicks off the intramural sports program. Basketball and volleyball follow 
suit in the winter and soccer and Softball in the spring respectively. 

A look at intramural volleyball: Volleyball, although not at an intercollegiate 
level, was often just as competitive as a varsity sport. Gathering students of all 
skill levels and putting them in a sports setting for some fun led to some friendly 
competition. Many students who participated in volleyball intramurals have 
played volleyball in high school or just as recreation. With much anticipation, 
students jumped at the chance to play among other students who were just as 
eager about the game. Jodi McComsey, a sophomore, has played intramurals for 
the past two years. "It was a way to have fun and hang out with my friends while 
taking a much needed break from work," she commented. Volleyball, like all of the other intramurals, proved 
to be what they set out to be: athletic activities that allowed students to escape from studying and simply 
have a little fun with their friends. —Sarah Stevens 

m *o m 

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2(H) * Clubs and Organizations 


Clubs and Organizations * 201 

One Last Look 

at ZEtown 'Academics 


202 ■ One Last Look 


One Xflst £oo£ 

at (Etown Sports 


One Last Look * 203 

One Last Look 
at fEtown lUsidence Life 


204 i: One Last Look 

One Last Look 

at CEtown CfuSs 


One Last Look * 205 

T'foankyou to aCCCocaC 
:rons wfio supported tfie 2001 
edition oftne Conestoaan. 



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Appointments scheduled after regular hours are 
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FAX (717) 653-1136 






Patrons * 207 

From moving-in day at the end of August until graduation in May, many changes occurred and count 
less memories were created. Those days that were once considered the present turned into All Those Yester- 
days. Freshmen made it through their first year of college, while seniors looked to move on with their lives 
and head into the professional world. Throughout this past school year, we embraced life and made the best 
of the circumstances and obstacles that came our way. We celebrated simple pleasures and tried to learn 
something new everyday. We evolved and improved as individuals and reached out to help our friends when 
they were in need. We offered thanks to those who guided us and supported all of our endeavors. By using 
our imaginations, we journeyed to places that once seemed beyond the realm of possibility — all contributin 
to the yesterdays that made our fondest memories come to life. Now, we move on to the future, not knowing 
exactly what to expect and for what to prepare ourselves. Whatever the future may hold, we must remember 
to relax, listen, and take the time to absorb and savor the things around us, for the present quickly becomes 
the past and adds another chapter to the segment in our lives known as All Those Yesterdays. 

— Kristy Hauer 

Special Thanks to: Tamara §iuis and Gene iFfiis, our advisors for the JcW-JiVi school 

year, <Ed 'Patrick, Jr. and Taylor TuSCishing Company; Merin Studios, qnc;, ■The 'Business 

Office; The Tost Office; Thtplicating Services; Inn ShowaCter and Sports Information; and 

alt faculty, shift administration, resident (ivwsMnr.s. eluh leaders, and most of all the 

students of Ttown for defying us capture the memories of ■.■111 •Those Yesterdays. 

208 Closing